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A member registered Nov 06, 2018

Recent community posts

I would like this game a WHOLE lot more if I had the option to invert the Y axis on the mouselook!

Not bad!

Controlling the car is pretty challenging, but I guess it's supposed to be.

Also, I found a bug: driving south on the highway stage select lets you drive off into a featureless gray void. It's possible to get back to the track from there, but perhaps you should have the highway loop in both directions?

Please add the ability to invert the mouse Y axis. Push-to-pitch-down is engraved so deeply into my muscle memory that I just can't play the other way.

Controlling the character is difficult . . . it seems "slippery" and that makes it hard to achieve the precision movements that a platformer demands.

Me too! I wound up in the space above a door, with no way out.

I enjoyed it! It really did feel like playing a Super Metroid knockoff. :) Looking forward to seeing the full version!

Well, hitting a car is safer for the "driver" than hitting a wall, and if you don't want to get hit in the intersection, *try not running red lights!*

For what it's worth, the priority assessment at the end of the "game" seemed pretty accurate to my preferences. Good work!

I found a bug! I used the ten feathers to get up on top of the "castle" on the left and then went down the left side using the notches to rest. Then I flew to the right under the bottom of the level, and noticed that my strength wasn't depleting. But, when I tried to fly up the right side of the level, my strength ran out and now Pip is falling into oblivion and I can't finish the game.

I'm making this comment without having read the spoiler text. However, SPOILER ALERT! I will comment on what I found in the game.

I wasn't able to infer much about the society that built the village, but the artifacts that I was able to recover suggested a strong affiliation, with and strong, probably religious regard for, agriculture and plants. To construct such a large statue, the people here must have been moderately wealthy and sophisticated. It's interesting to note that the inscription on the base of the statue identifies the ruler as the *last* of his name. However, it's another clue that fits with the conjecture that other elements suggest. Despite the agricultural theme, the village is currently located in an empty desert of howling wind and blowing sand. Abandoned buckets lie half-buried in the soggy ground of what once may have been bountiful ponds or springs.

The evidence isn't conclusive, but it appears that this village lost its ability to grow crops through a change in the environment, with water drying up and plants dying off. This would likely have been a slow-motion apocalypse, such that a ruler could know that they would be the last of their name, yet still have enough wealth and power to commission a magnificent statue. I can only hope that the refugees were able to find somewhere else to settle.

The villagers, from what little I can tell, seemed to have been a peaceful and prosperous people. Their homes seem to have been well-equipped with furniture and both ceramic and metal vessels. Religion was likely a daily part of their lives, as several houses had altars with offerings of perfume. One altar had bones on it, but there's no way of knowing whether this was an offering/sacrifice or simply the final resting place of a wandering desert creature.

Chairs typically had seven legs, which almost certainly means that the number seven had cultural, probably religious, significance for the villagers. There are pragmatic reasons to build a chair with three legs or four, but not seven. I also found that some chairs in different houses had tooth marks on the legs, suggesting that the people here kept pets in the home, much as we do.

The fact that the ruler was depicted with a trident is especially interesting, since that's a fishing spear. Were these people descended from fishers?  Have I grossly underestimated how much water used to be here? I'll never know.