Here is the list of the games we recommend for Sony’s machine, We absolutely love these games and list will be keep updating as the things progress in gaming. So keep in touch.
You: A beautiful singer without a voice. Them: A weird sentient computer program bent on destroying your beautiful city. Your weapon: A giant sword called The Transistor. A giant sword that talks.
From that setup follows an evocative, exceptionally well-designed action RPG that will challenge you, thrill you, and maaaaybe even move you. Transistor is a marked evolution of the sort of art-driven, musical, mysterious storytelling that developer Supergiant established in their last game Bastion. Come for the great story, stay for the killer soundtrack, stay even longer for the intricately designed action. We’re here with you, Red. Fight the Process.
After years of changes both minor and major, the Assassin’s Creed series had begun to feel in a rut. Finally this year, with the pirate-themed Assassin’s Creed IV: Black Flag, the series has taken a major and unequivocal step forward. It doesn’t lose all of the series’ bad habits—hello, follow missions—but it improves many longstanding problems with better stealth, easier-to-navigate cities, and sidequests that actually feel like they help make your character more powerful. Best of all, it adds naval combat and a vast Caribbean overworld that make the game feel like, in the words of Luke Plunkett, “Wind Waker for grown-ups.”
The next-gen versions of the game look incredibly good, particularly the PS4 version, which runs in beautiful 1080p resolution. Add on the excellent single-player expansion Freedom Cryand Assassin’s Creed IV becomes a cinch to recommend, and easily one of the very best games on PlayStation 4.
Few modern games have more baggage than Diablo III. If Diablo III were a houseguest, it would be the sort of houseguest that arrives with half a dozen suitcases and their own washer and dryer. But put the last two years aside, look past the troubled PC launch, initially lackluster endgame and failed real-money auction house, and you’ll find Diablo III: Ultimate Evil Edition, a console port that is in many ways the game’s best version.
The PS4/Xbox One versions look as sharp and play as snappily as the PC version running on high settings. The controls are a natural fit for a controller. Local co-op is great fun. The games work fine offline, because the game never needed to be always-online in the first place. The single-player campaign is meaty, each of the six playable classes offers a distinct experience, and once the four acts and bonus expansion are complete, there’s an enjoyable adventure mode to look forward to. When it was released on PC in 2012, we never would have guessed that Diablo III would end up making a list of the best games on a console. Sometimes it’s nice to be surprised.
Launch games have a unique responsibility. Not only do they have to be good games on their own accord, they’ve got to showcase the console for which they’ve been designed. Resogun is a great example of a game that executes both of those missions successfully. It’s a solid twin-stick shooter that takes place in a chaotic, cylindrical map full of tons of different kinds of enemies. You’ll have to protect helpless humanoids from this surge of colorful, bug-looking creatures. What makes Resogun stand out as a shoot ’em up—you know, besides looking gorgeous—is just how much control it gives you. There are so many ways to rack up points, all of which send you on a more aggressive path to kill enemies. Enemy choreography is damn near Broadway-worthy, too. Watching your foes bend and weave in groups is pretty, but it’s also tied to gameplay, as you can learn to adapt to through practice. And when thousands of blocky bits are exploding all over the screen, the graphical power of the PS4 comes through, too.
Who says Mordor is just a bleak, boring place full of sadness? Who says orcs are just dull, evil cannon-fodder with no personalities or defining characteristics? As Shadow of Mordor shows us, Mordor itself is a pretty interesting place, and the uruks who invade it are pretty interesting villains. What could’ve been a competent, Lord of the Rings-flavored mixture of Assassin’s Creed and Batman: Arkham City is substantially elevated by a complex system for tracking and manipulating the ranks of Sauron’s army. You’ll get to know, loathe, and even kinda like some of the orcs you encounter, as your vendettas against them go beyond the grave and become something weirdly intimate. Shadow of Mordor is easily the best Lord of the Rings game yet made.
In 2010, Square Enix launched Final Fantasy XIV Online on PC, and it was just the worst thing ever — buggy, over-complicated, unfinished — a mess. The developers spent three years rebuilding the game from the ground up, and the end result is one of the finest massively multiplayer online role-playing games ever made. It’s everything fans love about Final Fantasy— lush artwork, strong story, gorgeous music — only bigger, all wrapped around a traditional MMO framework. It’s that Square Enix polish that sets it apart from other games in the genre. The PS4 version is essentially the same as the PC version, albeit with slightly reduced visual fidelity, and works well with a controller, which makes it all the easier to recommend.
Everything is awesome, you guys. Everything is cool when you’re part of the team. The Legoteam, that is—true to form, the game developers at TT Games have managed to take The Lego Movie‘s template and stretch it out to fit into a full-length video game. In the process, they’ve made things even bigger, weirder, and more subversive than the already big, weird and subversive film.
While the game’s relatively brief campaign is a lot of fun, the real joy comes afterward, as dedicated players unlock the most unlikely hidden characters and replay levels in pursuit of more collectables and hidden surprises. Not only is The LEGO Movie Videogame the closest thing to an interactive Director’s Cut of the terrific LEGO Movie, it’s a wonderfully weird LEGOplayset in its own right.
If you asked me to sum up Wolfenstein: The New Order in two words, I would say, “Max Hass.” Who is Max Hass? Well. You might expect a game bearing the Wolfenstein brand to be another anonymous Nazi-shooting game, but Wolfenstein manages to surprise at almost every turn. Its story is a fun bit of dark alternate history that takes itself just seriously enough, its levels are open-ended and fun to explore, and its cast—Herr Hass among them—steals the show. Wish you could get a bit of dramatic musing on the nature of time and consciousness mixed in with your gunfights and explosions? This is your game.
We can’t stop complaining about Destiny. We also can’t stop playing it. What to do with a game that we all really like despite the many, many things we wish it did differently? It can only be included on this list, despite our gripes and caveats. Destiny has already seen a few significant changes since its launch, and we hope that it will continue to be improved upon in the months and years to come. But even now, we keep playing, and for the most part we have a pretty damned good time doing so.
Naughty Dog’s violent, heartfelt, emotionally exhausting epic The Last of Us is the studio’s crowning achievement, and was easily one of the most impressive games on the PlayStation 3. Its story of survival in a post-apocalyptic world may be built on a foundation of zombie-movie clichés, but the tale of the embittered smuggler Joel and his relationship with a young girl named Ellie is so full of heart and wrought with such subtlety that any concerns about over familiarity quickly fade away. Better still, in addition to its beautiful art, gorgeous soundtrack and eye-popping cutscenes, the game itself is quite well-made. It’s an often terrifying, exhilarating mixture of stealth, action and horror that plays out over sprawling levels and is unafraid to make the player feel disoriented and disempowered. The new PS4 version of the game is a marked technical improvement, with a smoother framerate and higher-res visuals. It also includes the terrific Left Behind DLC, as well as a bunch of maps for the game’s largely underrated online multiplayer.