Asterix is a series of comics about the “invincible” resident of a small French village of Gaul and his struggle against the Roman Empire This was followed by a series of amazingly good games – Asterix for Sega Master System was fantastic, as were the NES, Game Boy and SNES games of the same name. But it comes from the name PS2 – Deep Breathing – Asterix and Obelix XXL 2: Mission: The Vegum, which I’m talking about today. My favorite Roman girlfriend with a headband, a Roman film crew caduceus who runs very well in slow motion with the echo of “ugh” ugh! Yes, it’s more of a cheap feeling, but still great for Spot-the-Homage. Some of them are very clear – the character of Sam Schiffer’s textbook with his night vision goggles and his night vision goggles, which remind us of Splinter Cell – but others are slightly more left, like mushrooms carved in stone, Bomberman’s bombs, etc. This essentially corresponds to about 44 pages of the book by Asterix and his friend Obelix, who can cross the Romans, Varangians, Huns, twins of the bourgeoisie and all sorts of obsessive patronage. Roman soldiers wear belts similar to Mario’s belts and shoot with a water cannon mounted on the F.L.U.U.U.U.U.D. of our heroes aboard the Super Mario Sunshine. As you can see, in XXL 2 there are references to other video games, both classical and modern. XXL 2 is a good example of a dead practical genre, and I’m glad Remaster from Microids released it again. Since this limitation applies to the whole game, it can be saved only with the help of an exceptionally pleasant and interesting action platform. I don’t know if Asterix is popular in America. The focus is on fighting, with combos, which will allow you to pick up Romans and use them as live whips or rock them like dervish organs. It was also worth playing a SNES Obelix sequel. The list is long and somehow makes the game available for viewing.