Destroy All Humans!
Top Critic Average
In any case, Destroy All Humans! Is a straight up fun and hilarious game to play regardless of it being released in 2005 in PS2. The plot is well made, voice actors did an excellent job, It has an engaging gameplay and the graphics fit perfectly the style of the game. There may be a few problems like missions being repetitive or the lack of direction, but If you are one of those people those would want to take a trip down memory lane, I would recommend you to play this game.
While the graphics could have been worked on a little better, $19.99 is still a good price to pay for a game that has plenty to do.
"While you won’t necessarily be phoning home with this remastered version of Destroy all Humans! there are certainly enough comedic moments and chaotic behaviour on offer to make for an entertaining and worthwhile experience."
With lots of references to pop-culture, this parody of an alien invasion contains all the jokes and humour that one would expect from a Mars Attacks! clone, and Destroy All Humans! does not disappoint. However, the humour cannot atone for the poor gameplay mechanics on foot that feel clunky and outdated, though the saucer sequences do save it somewhat. There's a real lack of variety with the missions, with most repeating themselves constantly with different enemies. The few stealth missions are really fun, but they aren't used to their fullest potential, while the HoloBob can be cumbersome at times due to how easy it is to have Crypto's cover blown by the always watching Majestic. For fans wanting to relive the classic, Destroy All Humans! is worth a purchase. However, for newcomers wanting an alien invasion title, this may not be enough to satisfy those otherworldly desires.
Destroy All Humans! shows its age under the coat of HD makeup, but still holds up well.
Regardless of the lack of new content, this game was and still is a seriously funny, perhaps underrated title from the PS2 era. The gameplay still feels solid on a fancy new controller, and it’s always going to be an interesting premise, in this case executed well. If you’re looking for a nostalgic way to pass the time, I’d like to think this is the game for you.
A straight port from 2005, Destroy All Humans! is not pretty to look at, but the writing has held up well over the last decade. That said, nostalgia can’t fix the repetitive gameplay of Destroy All Humans!, and technical glitches mar the fun on tap. If you want a trip down memory lane, you might catch this on a sale, but it’s hardly a must-have in its current technical state and price point.