Eighteen months on and people are still finding crazy stuff to do in Breath of the Wild: Here’s Zants smacking a rock a few times and ending up on top of Hyrule Castle.
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The practice of decorating graduation caps is often seen as a rite of passage for incoming graduates of universities and (now, increasingly) high schools in the US. Students often spend months contemplating what they will include on their graduation caps on graduation day.
This year, many chose to adorn their caps with inspiring quotes, memes and song lyrics. Others chose to incorporate elements from games that they love or find inspiring. Here are some of the stand-out gamer grad caps from this year's graduating class.
Last week, I realised I have a problem. I'd just finished browsing the Nintendo Switch's entire eShop for a second time in search of a new game. That's a weird thing to do, especially considering that I still haven't finished Breath of the Wild. I should finish it, but I can't bring myself to do it. Hours and hours and hours later, I'm bored.
HYRULE: Taste of the Wild is a fan zine that's both a cookbook and an artbook.
This is Sorairo-Days as Breath of the Wild's Princess Mipha.
At yesterday's DICE Awards, Nintendo cleaned up. The Kyoto-based game company didn't send their development teams to the ceremony. Instead, it was up to one man to collect all the trophies. His name is Nintendo Guy.
Since its first DLC, The Legend of Zelda: Breath of the Wild has given players the option to look back at all the places they have travelled by showing their path in green, known in the game as the "Hero's Path." While the feature has always been neat, it looks even more unique and intimate when turned into a real-life work of art.
We reported earlier that Nintendo is doing well. No kidding. The Switch is on fire. The company posted a bunch of sales numbers overnight, and we at Kotaku HQ have been discussing which is the most stunning. Let's just say that we're not all in agreement. Which is your pick? (Please say it's the Splatoon one.)
For over a year, YouTube critic Mark Brown has been exploring the dungeons in each Legend of Zelda game. His series concluded today with a look at Breath of the Wild outlining how the design of the game's Divine Beasts is great but also frustrating.