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World of Warcraft: review

  • Jan 9
    It wouldn't be right to suggest that World of Warcraft had ever, at
    any point during the last 16 years, been a less than popular and
    successful game. The days when it was thought the biggest game in the
    world are long behind it, but it has been reliably raking in
    subscription revenue and expansion pack sales on a considerable scale
    the whole time. It's also a fool's errand to mark any one expansion out
    as a return to form; many WOW players will argue that each expansion is
    either a disgraceful betrayal or a triumphant comeback, but different
    sections of the community seldom agree on which is which. (Meanwhile,
    long-term but less invested casual players like myself tend to think
    they're all pretty good.)To get more news about buy wow gold shadowlands, you can visit lootwowgold official website.



    Yet something feels different this time. Shadowlands, WOW's eighth
    expansion - or perhaps we should more properly call it the ninth edition
    of the game - was briefly the fastest-selling PC game of all time this
    month, before Cyberpunk 2077 came out. Activision Blizzard CEO Bobby
    Kotick has been talking up this venerable franchise too, boasting of
    record player engagement before the expansion released and noting that
    it brings in over a billion dollars a year, making it the financial
    equal of stablemate Call of Duty.



    What's going on? The pandemic, certainly. Few are the popular games
    that haven't seen more interest and more playtime this year, with
    everyone spending more time at home, searching for comfort and
    entertainment. Kotick also seemed to suggest last year's launch of the
    retro WOW Classic was a turning point. The developers say that there
    isn't much crossover in the communities of the classic and modern games,
    but it's easy to imagine that Classic boosted mindshare and tempted
    many lapsed players back to the wider fold. (And since the games share a
    single subscription fee, they're commercially indistinguishable.)