Marvel’s Guardians Of The Galaxy Game Review – Flarkin Fantastic

Marvel’s Guardians Of The Galaxy is a PlayStation 4, Xbox One and PC game released in 2017 by TellTale Games. It follows the team from Marvel comics as they travel across the universe to save it from Thanos, who has been collecting Infinity Stones with his own super-powered abilities. While not technically a superhero movie, this action-packed space adventure provides plenty of thrills for comic book fans and moviegoers alike.,

This is a unique and beautiful game, but those who have been following the Marvel Cinematic Universe for awhile will realize that this is not the first time they have played as their favorite Guardians. In fact, there are several games in which you can play as some of these characters already! That’s why I’m going to do something different with my review – instead of focusing on what makes Flappy Bird fun or even how well it plays overall, I want to highlight everything else about this game because honestly, most people wouldn’t care if they were playing a new version of Flappy Bird without all that other stuff.The “galaxy of the guardians” is a 3D action-adventure game that follows the Marvel’s Guardians Of The Galaxy. You can play as Starlord, Gamora, Drax, Rocket Raccoon and Groot.

95 percent of the time


Editors’ Pick

Guardians of the Galaxy is a Flarkin Fantastic game by Marvel. It’s without a doubt the finest game of the year so far. The only thing that disappointed me was… Lipless is in short supply.

Be the first to leave a comment!

With the release of Marvel’s Guardians of the Galaxy, Eidos-Montreal and Square Enix hope to reignite interest in the Marvel video game universe following a lackluster Avengers release. It’s a departure from previous Marvel comics, promising an all-new tale with the iconic ensemble of the Guardians of the Galaxy.

Even now, suggesting that Marvel’s Guardians of the Galaxy follows the old-school approach to game creation seems weird. It’s a narrative-driven single-player game. It’s just a good ol’ fashioned game, and a bloody fantastic one at that. There are no microtransactions, no shop, no pointless multiplayer component slapped on, no game as a service; it’s just a good ol’ fashioned game, and a bloody incredible one at that.

Game Review: Marvel’s Guardians Of The Galaxy

The narrative opens with a young Peter Quill (Star-Lord) grooving out to some songs in his basement bedroom. You visit his house, which is a treasure trove of the 1980s, to celebrate his 13th birthday. A set of D&D dice, an Ian Livingston choose-your-own-adventure book, a Tron picture on the wall, and a wookie toy can all be found on the table. The “origin tale” of Star Lords is shown in this flashback, although in a condensed form. The viewpoint shifts between flashback and present-day events throughout the game, making it simple to understand for people who haven’t experienced any of the Guardians of the Galaxy’s past adventures.

The Guardians find themselves in hot trouble (as expected) after being apprehended by Nova Corps, a galactic peacekeeping organization commanded by Worldmind, while attempting to transport illicit goods out of a quarantined zone — unintentionally unleashing one of the universe’s greatest dangers. What starts off as a quest to pay off the Nova Corps’ punishment suddenly turns into the Guardian’s toughest challenge yet, pitting them against the Universal Church of Truth in an epic tale worthy of a Marvel film.

Guardians of the Galaxy by Marvel prioritizes story above everything else, in sharp contrast to Avengers. From beginning to end, the cast is outstanding. The voice acting and screenplay are both excellent. I seldom find myself laughing aloud when playing a game alone, but not only was I giggling from start to finish; I lost track of how many times I couldn’t stop laughing. It’s without a doubt the funniest game I’ve ever played, yet it never detracts from the generally serious aspect of rescuing a whole galaxy of people. I may be laughing out loud at one of Drax’s one-liners one minute and then he’s having a heartfelt talk with Star-Lord about losing his family the next. It’s incredible.


I sat for almost 20 minutes trying to choose my best game moment, but I’m still undecided. An meeting with an extraterrestrial named Lipless is one that I believe everyone will enjoy. I don’t want to give anything away, but Star-Lord uses music to try to persuade Lipless that he recalls their previous adventures. I don’t believe I’ve ever seen a funnier video game scene.

I can’t think of another game with such a snappy narrative as Guardians of the Galaxy. Drax, who has rapidly become one of my favorite characters of all time, is continuously delivering unexpected and extremely funny one-liners, the banter amongst the squad is new and up until the very end, and there isn’t a single instance of repetitive speech. It’s not just planned chat sequences though; there’s a lot more attention to detail.

Your colleagues will gripe and complain about Peter squandering time or getting into trouble if you go off the established route. One of the flashback scenarios, in which Peter’s mother orders him to hurry upstairs to eat his cat, alters dramatically depending on how long you spend exploring Peter’s room and going upstairs. This meticulous attention to detail is evident throughout the game, and it truly helps to create a genuine, breathing narrative experience, which is all too unusual in today’s AAA sector. Even a broken fridge aboard the ship, which is easy to overlook and never interact with, is addressed in the game’s closing minutes.


Apart from the humorous brilliance, the actual driving force of the Guardians of the Galaxy is collaboration, which was obviously a component of the concept from the beginning. Overcoming obstacles with the help of reliable friends, a factor that plays a role in both critical plot choices and warfare. The player is given the option of responding to several chats and dialogues throughout the tale. While the majority of them have little influence, only modifying the lines of the answering characters, a few of them are significant. It never seems cheap or meaningless since the plot is so well-crafted that each word is worth reading.

Marvel’s Guardians of the Galaxy has a slow-burning battle system. Each combat earns you experience, which you may use to unlock three skills for each of the five characters. When all of the powers are unlocked, the battle system truly shines, although this doesn’t happen until later in the game.

While the whole crew is there for the most of the battles, the player will always be in command of Star-Lord. While his skills aren’t as impressive as his friends’, he serves as a leader, mirroring the value of teamwork throughout the Guardians’ past. Star-Lord, in addition to his own talents, may direct any of the Guardians to utilize theirs. This opens up the possibility of some powerful combinations. As Star-Lord flies overhead and dumps explosives down below, Groot is used to anchor adversaries in place before a rocket launches a grenade. It’s satisfying, exhilarating, and well presented.


The Huddle is my favorite portion of the fight, despite the action-packed animations and explosive skills. The Huddle bar fills up over time, and Star-Lord may call a huddle when it’s full. He summons the Guardians by raising his renowned cassette player into the air. After a short review of the battle’s progress, Star-Lord selects a piece of discourse to inspire the crew. If you make the right choice, everyone receives a big damage boost; if you make the wrong choice, just Star-Lord gets the boost. It may seem to be a little detail, but it is the epitome of the Guardians, and it is summed up by another of the game’s most outstanding features: the music.

There has never been a video game with a finer library of licensed music than Grand Theft Auto. I was up against a formidable foe; Drax was down, Rocket was irritated, and Groot was, well, Groot; things were looking bleak. I convened a meeting, which I dubbed a Huddle. The Guardians huddled together. I listened to their problems and responded with my most energizing reaction. It was a flop. What was the soundtrack for the remainder of the fight after the Huddle dispersed? Rick Astley’s “Never Gonna Give You Up” Yes, I was still rick rolled in 2021. Later, I was kicking little bugs about a battle as Bonnie Tyler was blasting out, and I was grooving out to Def Leppard at another moment. I’m sure it wasn’t cheap, but the game’s music is an excellent accompaniment to both the plot and the action sequences.


The game is fairly linear at parts, but not in a bad manner. You visit a variety of worlds, including Lady Hellbender and her army of monsters, and you travel frigid wastelands in pursuit of a very special alien dragon-like beast. The surroundings, despite the linear design’s simplicity, are magnificent in spots.

Missions are simple and uncomplicated, and you may uncover hidden passages and secret routes to collect crafting materials and clothes. Crafting is fairly simple, consisting of little more than unlocking additional powers for Star-Lords weapons. All of the outfits, which may be changed at any time throughout the game, are accessible for free just by exploring. It’s odd that I have to spell that out, but that’s the state of the business today.

Marvel’s Guardians of the Galaxy is what happens when you give a dedicated team of filmmakers complete creative control over such wonderful source material. Each of the Guardians is an excellently spoken and wonderfully written portrayal of who they are. Even the supporting cast, including Lipless, Lady Hellbender, and this bizarre space Llama, were memorable and well-acted.

Marvel’s Guardians of the Galaxy is an incredible game that is undoubtedly the finest of the year so far. The only thing that disappointed me was… Lipless is in short supply.

The PlayStation 5 was used for this review of Marvel’s Guardians of the Galaxy. The publisher gave me a digital code to use.


CaptainCamper’s Game Reviews were published on October 25, 2021.

Even now, suggesting that Marvel’s Guardians of the Galaxy follows the old-school approach to game creation seems weird. It’s a narrative-driven single-player game. It’s just a good ol’ fashioned game, and a bloody fantastic one at that. There are no microtransactions, no shop, no pointless multiplayer component slapped on, no game as a service; it’s just a good ol’ fashioned game, and a bloody incredible one at that.


CaptainCamper’s Game Reviews were published on October 22, 2021.

We’d like to believe our dogs are going to a better place when they leave us for the rainbow bridge. Purple Tree, on the other hand, has something considerably more bleak in mind for these furry friends with their new sports game Pets No More. Should pets be brought back to life for some arcade fun, or should this game be retired?


CaptainCamper’s Game Reviews were published on October 18, 2021.

Lost Machine Games’ TechBeat Heart is ready to combine synthwave stylings with over-the-top action, combining shmup action with roguelike aspects. Should players immerse themselves in this partnership, or is it attempting to be all things to all people?


CaptainCamper’s Game Reviews were published on October 16, 2021.

CyberConnect 2 and SEGA’s Demon Slayer -Kimetsu no Yaiba- The Hinokami Chronicles appear to be a dime a dozen these days; does it stand out above the clamor, or is it just another anime cash-in? Check out our review to learn more.

Related Tags

  • guardian of the galaxy cast
  • guardians of the galaxy song
  • ronin guardian of the galaxy