Following recent complaints from the Indonesian studio Toge Productions about issues with the publisher, a Thai company is now coming out about another controversy surrounding the publisher PQube. AeternoBlade series creator Corecell claims that PQube has withheld money and publishing rights.
In a joint press release and via public social media channels, the Indonesian game studios Toge Productions and Mojiken Studios announced that the release of their upcoming title, A Space For The Unbound, will be delayed indefinitely. The reason for postponing the 90s slice-of-life adventure is a dispute with the publisher PQube Games.
How does a young chemist pass off as a legitimate medical professional instead of a snake oil salesperson? Finding the answer to this question is your mission in Bandung-based developer MassHive Media’s newest game Potion Permit, coming to PC and consoles soon.
Agate, one of Indonesia’s leading game development companies, announced that their fantasy academy management simulator Valthirian Arc: Hero School Story 2 will be available on PlayStation, Xbox, and Nintendo Switch this year.
The unusual and delightfully good-looking pixel adventure A Space For The Unbound is to be released later this year. As part of the MIX Showcase, publisher PQube has shown a new trailer for the Indonesian slice-of-life narrative adventure, which offers more gameplay but raises more story questions than answers.
One could write a lot about Aeterno Blade II. That it is a hack’n slash played from a side perspective and sometimes changes back to a third person perspective. That the fights run smoothly, developing a good feeling of flow. That the time manipulation skills are a nice gimmick. That the graphics are pretty, but technically never exceed a functional quality. That the whole UI is way too small. That the story is confusing and, but the speakers do a solid job. That Aeterno Blade II is really difficult and is aimed at genre professionals. This is how Aeterno Blade II could be described.