|Type of work||UK title||US title||Notes|
|Video game||Another World||Out of This World||A French-made game. Renamed Out of This World to avoid confusion with unrelated TV series Another World. Also named Outer World in other markets.|
|Video game||Barbarian: The Ultimate Warrior||Death Sword|
|Video game||Barbarian II: The Dungeon of Drax||Axe of Rage|
|Video game||Broken Sword: The Shadow of the Templars*||Circle of Blood|
|Video game||Canis Canem Edit||Bully*||A Canadian game. UK censors found Bully unacceptable, although the re-released title of Bully: Scholarship Edition was not changed. The UK title is Latin for "Dog eat dog", which is the motto of Bullworth Academy, the school featured in the game.|
|Board game||Cluedo*||Clue||The original name is a pun on Ludo, which, in the US, is less known than the similar Parcheesi.|
|Video game||Mario Strikers Charged Football||Mario Strikers Charged||The game is the sequel to Super Mario Strikers.|
|Video game||Starwing||Star Fox*||The title was changed so not to confuse this game with an older, unrelated game of the same name that was released on the Atari 2600. There were also copyright problems, as defunct video game company Mythicon, developers of Star Fox on the Atari, had trademarked the name Star Fox in Europe, although the game was never released in Europe.|
|Video game||Lylat Wars||Star Fox 64*||The title was changed due to the same copyright problems as the original game Star Fox.|
|Video game||Mario Smash Football||Super Mario Strikers||A Canadian game.|
|Video game series||Project Zero||Fatal Frame||Original Japanese title Zero.|
Read more about this topic: List Of Works With Different Titles In The United Kingdom And United States
Other articles related to "games, game":
... Aggregate review scores Game GameRankings Metacritic XCOM Enemy Unknown (PC) 89.67% (X360) 88.89% (PS3) 88.86% (PS3) 90 (X360) 89 (PC) 89 Main articles XCOM and XCOM Enemy Unknown In April 2010, 2K Marin ... X-COM alongside a new setting and viewpoint while keeping some main concepts from the original game series ... Originally planned to be released in 2011, the game is currently scheduled for 2013 at the earliest ...
... Even with its release several years previous, several prominent video game websites still praise the game in retro-reviews ... IGN gave the game a score of 9.0/10, noting its strong story, graphics, and music, but cited weak dialogue ... They additionally praised the game's puzzle elements as innovative and drew comparisons to The Legend of Zelda Link's Awakening, though noted that its role-playing ...
... Local programming includes selected games (mainly Saturday games) of the Rio Grande Valley Killer Bees ice hockey team ... Oddly, the games are announced in English, while the commercials during the game are in Spanish ...
... to Castle Wolfenstein as an "anti-Semitic video game" with no qualifications ... "The trend you're seeing with new games is, to some extent, a reflection of what's going in the culture.. ... For instance, you've now got games with terrorists and counterterrorists ...
... growing up customs for teenagers to kiss on a date or to engage in kissing games with friends ... These games act as icebreakers at parties and for some participants they may be their first interaction with sexuality ... There are many such games, including Truth or Dare?, Seven Minutes in Heaven (or the variation "Two Minutes in the Closet"), Spin the Bottle, Post Office, and Wink ...
Famous quotes containing the word games:
“Criticism occupies the lowest place in the literary hierarchy: as regards form, almost always; and as regards moral value, incontestably. It comes after rhyming games and acrostics, which at least require a certain inventiveness.”
—Gustave Flaubert (18211880)
“As long as lightly all their livelong sessions,
Like a yardful of schoolboys out at recess
Before their plays and games were organized,
They yelling mix tag, hide-and-seek, hopscotch,
And leapfrog in each others way alls well.”
—Robert Frost (18741963)
“In 1600 the specialization of games and pastimes did not extend beyond infancy; after the age of three or four it decreased and disappeared. From then on the child played the same games as the adult, either with other children or with adults. . . . Conversely, adults used to play games which today only children play.”
—Philippe Ariés (20th century)