For those wanting a solid mobile platformer, consider dropping the five bucks on PewDiePie: Legend of the Brofist, as it has a kickass chiptune soundtrack, colorful levels, and tight touchscreen platforming.
The level designs are a little loose at times, and if you're not interested in clearing every difficulty level or unlocking extras, it's over a bit quickly, but overall, I think it's a pretty enjoyable romp.
If you see PewDiePie as an annoying bell-end who deserves a sceptic toe, you’re unlikely to shell out £3.99 on his game – even if its quality means you’d probably enjoy it much more than you do his videos...Equally, if you’re one of his fans, this is £3.99 well spent, with plenty of potential for replayability using the different characters and power-ups, as well as taking on the higher difficulty levels.
I give it a 4. Despite the great retro graphics and an amazing storyline, the game is foiled by the controls and the so called "Pug Mode", which is basically Outerminds' attempt to rip off Screwattack to brag about who can make the most difficult game ever (equivalent to AVGNA's Yolo Mode: one life, nothing else).
Then, you have to grind coins like hell to unlock everything. Dude, keep it for the F2P model, not the P2P one.
The controls are hypersensible on the Jet Fighter level, making it almost impossible to complete on Pug or even Bro Mode.
Bosses have no checkpoints.
If you're looking for a game to have fun, don't buy this one, trust me. You will only get rage.
The game is really good specially the graphics of the game but story kinda **** they need to make a very good story instead of barrels instead of more characters they need to make the game bigger it's even hard in easy difficulty so don't buy that ****
SummaryJoin your favorite YouTubers on an Epic Quest in PewDiePie: Legend of the Brofist.
Enjoy this amazing 2D platformer in the palm of your hands!
"This is a carefully crafted touchscreen platformer that knows its gaming history, and which shuns in-app purchases in favour of an emphasis on player skills." -Stuart Dredge, The Guardian