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101 Ways To Die

4 Door Lemon, Vision Games
Mar 22, 2016 - PlayStation 4, Xbox One, PC, Xbox Series X/S, PlayStation 5

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Critics Recommend

God is a Geek
5 / 10
Post Arcade (National Post)
6 / 10
Gaming Nexus
8 / 10
50 / 100
Push Square
6 / 10
The Digital Fix
5 / 10
9 / 10
Pure Xbox
7 / 10
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101 Ways To Die Teaser Trailer PEGI thumbnail

101 Ways To Die Teaser Trailer PEGI

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Critic Reviews for 101 Ways To Die

A death simulator which somehow makes killing annoying little Netto minions actually a frustration, rather than the joy it should be. While it can be fun at times, the awkwardness of setting up the levels, lack of atmosphere and character make it a rather underwhelming experience.

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Four Door Lemon's house of bloody conundrums tasks players to "kill with style," but doesn't truly allow us to exploit our imaginations

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Even if it is a bit one-note, 101 Ways to Die is an irreverent puzzle game whose sheer fun potential outweighs its frustrations.

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101 Ways To Die is an average puzzle game that despite breaking bones, doesn't quite manage to break the mould.

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Not quite as bad as falling into a pit of spikes, 101 Ways to Die is a serviceable physics-based puzzle game. Fun in short doses, it does enough right to warrant a quick look, but even though creating your own weird and wonderful traps is the title's main draw, the gameplay can outstay its welcome when the difficulty level begins to rise.

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Fun for a while but by the time the difficulty curve really kicks in you'll be bored to death.

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[101 Ways to Die] looks very slick. It's clearly an indie title at heart, but developers Four Door Lemon have put a lot of effort in and the polish has paid off

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This is a fun puzzle game with a difficulty pitched to keep it interesting for seasoned puzzlers but not beyond the reach of novice gamers. The traps you set and contraptions you create are challenging and comedic in a deliciously evil way that is sure to raise a wicked chuckle or two from all but the most pure of heart. An opportunity to use your creativity in dastardly ways; 101 Ways to Die's use of physics and Rube Goldberg-style chain reactions is an enjoyable entry into the puzzle genre.

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