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Freekstyle

2002 video game

Freekstyle
Freekstyle Coverart.png
Developer(s)EA Redwood Shores and Page 44 Studios[a]
Full Fat(GBA)
Publisher(s)PlayStation 2, GameCube
EA Sports BIG
Game Boy Advance
Platform(s)PlayStation 2, GameCube, Game Boy Advance
ReleasePlayStation 2
  • NA: June 17, 2002
  • EU: August 9, 2002
  • JP: October 3, 2002
GameCube
  • NA: September 5, 2002
  • EU: September 20, 2002
Game Boy Advance
  • NA: August 30, 2003
  • EU: October 17, 2003
Genre(s)Racing
Mode(s)Single-player, multiplayer

Freekstyle is a 2002 motocrossracing video game for the PlayStation 2, GameCube and Game Boy Advance. There are four levels of gameplay: the circuit, a quick race, freestyle, and free run.

Reception[edit]

Reception

The PlayStation 2 and GameCube versions received "generally favorable reviews", while the Game Boy Advance version received "mixed" reviews, according to the review aggregation website Metacritic.[28][29][30] In Japan, where the PS2 version was ported for release under the name Freekstyle Motocross (フリークスタイル モトクロス, Furīkusutairu Motokurosu) and published by Electronic Arts on October 3, 2002, Famitsu gave it a score of 27 out of 40.[6]

Entertainment Weekly gave the PS2 version an A− and said: "With a great two-player head-to-head mode and 100 over-the-top stunts to perform, this makes regular motocross games look downright dull by comparison".[27]FHM gave it four stars out of five and said it had "splendid gameplay topped by highly-involving action and some nice comedy touches".[31]The Cincinnati Enquirer gave the PS2 and GameCube versions four stars out of five: "This title feels as good as it looks thanks to its tight and responsive handling".[26]Maxim likewise gave the PS2 version four stars out of five almost a month before its release date: "Extreme games keep getting extremer, but it would be tough to top this hellish twist on motocross racing".[32]

Notes[edit]

  1. ^Ported to GameCube by Hypnos Entertainment.

References[edit]

  1. ^Marriott, Scott Alan. "Freekstyle (GBA) - Review". AllGame. All Media Network. Archived from the original on November 15, 2014. Retrieved July 13, 2018.
  2. ^Lee, Jeremy. "Freekstyle (PS2) - Review". AllGame. All Media Network. Archived from the original on November 15, 2014. Retrieved July 13, 2018.
  3. ^Edge staff (August 2002). "Freekstyle (PS2)". Edge. No. 113. Future plc.
  4. ^EGM staff (August 2002). "Freekstyle (PS2)". Electronic Gaming Monthly. No. 157. Ziff Davis. p. 124.
  5. ^Bramwell, Tom (August 23, 2002). "FreekStyle (PlayStation 2)". Eurogamer. Gamer Network. Retrieved July 13, 2018.
  6. ^ ab"フリークスタイル モトクロス [PS2]". Famitsu (in Japanese). Enterbrain. Retrieved July 12, 2018.
  7. ^Helgeson, Matt (August 2003). "Freekstyle (GBA)". Game Informer. No. 124. GameStop. p. 104. Archived from the original on September 19, 2003. Retrieved July 13, 2018.
  8. ^Helgeson, Matt (September 2002). "Freekstyle (GC)". Game Informer. No. 113. GameStop. p. 85. Archived from the original on April 9, 2005. Retrieved July 13, 2018.
  9. ^Reiner, Andrew (July 2002). "Freekstyle 2002 [sic] (PS2)". Game Informer. No. 111. GameStop. p. 82. Archived from the original on February 24, 2005. Retrieved July 13, 2018.
  10. ^Pong Sifu (September 10, 2002). "FreekStyle Review for GameCube on GamePro.com". GamePro. IDG Entertainment. Archived from the original on February 14, 2005. Retrieved July 14, 2018.
  11. ^Dan Elektro (June 18, 2002). "FreekStyle Review for PS2 on GamePro.com". GamePro. IDG Entertainment. Archived from the original on February 12, 2005. Retrieved July 14, 2018.
  12. ^Dodson, Joe (June 2002). "Freekstyle Review (PS2)". Game Revolution. CraveOnline. Archived from the original on September 11, 2015. Retrieved July 14, 2018.
  13. ^Davis, Ryan (August 29, 2003). "Freekstyle Review (GBA)". GameSpot. CBS Interactive. Retrieved July 13, 2018.
  14. ^Kasavin, Greg (September 10, 2002). "Freekstyle Review (GC)". GameSpot. CBS Interactive. Retrieved July 13, 2018.
  15. ^Satterfield, Shane (June 20, 2002). "Freekstyle Review (PS2)". GameSpot. CBS Interactive. Retrieved July 13, 2018.
  16. ^Villoria, Gerald (September 30, 2002). "GameSpy: Freestyle (GCN) [Incomplete]". GameSpy. IGN Entertainment. Archived from the original on February 26, 2006. Retrieved July 13, 2018.
  17. ^Villoria, Gerald (September 30, 2002). "Freekstyle (GCN)". GameSpy. IGN Entertainment. Archived from the original on August 13, 2004. Retrieved July 13, 2018.
  18. ^Meston, Zach (July 16, 2002). "GameSpy: Freekstyle (PS2)". GameSpy. IGN Entertainment. Retrieved July 13, 2018.
  19. ^Surette, Tim (October 1, 2002). "Freekstyle - GC - Review". GameZone. Archived from the original on January 1, 2009. Retrieved July 13, 2018.
  20. ^Harris, Craig (September 2, 2003). "Freekstyle (GBA)". IGN. Ziff Davis. Retrieved July 13, 2018.
  21. ^Mirabella III, Fran (September 10, 2002). "Freekstyle (GCN)". IGN. Ziff Davis. Retrieved July 13, 2018.
  22. ^Carle, Chris (June 17, 2002). "Freekstyle (PS2)". IGN. Ziff Davis. Retrieved July 13, 2018.
  23. ^"Freekstyle (GBA)". Nintendo Power. Vol. 171. Nintendo of America. September 2003. p. 138.
  24. ^"Freekstyle (GC)". Nintendo Power. Vol. 159. Nintendo of America. August 2002. p. 161.
  25. ^"Freekstyle". Official U.S. PlayStation Magazine. Ziff Davis. August 2002. p. 108.
  26. ^ abcGarton, Matt (August 27, 2002). "Speed, stunts and sass propel EA's 'Freekstyle' (GC, PS2)". The Cincinnati Enquirer. Gannett Company. Archived from the original on October 1, 2007. Retrieved July 13, 2018.
  27. ^ abKeighley, Geoff (July 26, 2002). "Freekstyle (PS2)". Entertainment Weekly. No. 664. Time Inc. p. 71. Retrieved July 13, 2018.
  28. ^ ab"Freekstyle for Game Boy Advance Reviews". Metacritic. CBS Interactive. Retrieved July 13, 2018.
  29. ^ ab"Freekstyle for GameCube Reviews". Metacritic. CBS Interactive. Retrieved July 13, 2018.
  30. ^ ab"Freekstyle for PlayStation 2 Reviews". Metacritic. CBS Interactive. Retrieved July 13, 2018.
  31. ^"Freekstyle (PS2)". FHM. Bauer Media Group. August 25–31, 2002. Archived from the original on October 15, 2002. Retrieved July 13, 2018.
  32. ^Boyce, Ryan (May 25, 2002). "Freekstyle (PS2)". Maxim. Biglari Holdings. Archived from the original on June 9, 2002. Retrieved July 13, 2018.

External links[edit]

Sours: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Freekstyle

MX vs ATV Unleashed - PlayStation 2

Platform:PlayStation2

Building on their rich history of racing properties, Rainbow Studios has created an off-road masterpiece in MX vs. ATV Unleashed. Choose from a multitude of rides including ATV’s, monster trucks, sand rails and more, and tear through miles of open terrain in the ultimate quest to conquer the off-road. Compete in new racing events, minigames and massive free world environments featuring hill climbs, machine challenges, gap jumps and short track races.

A career mode will feature MX bikes and ATV’s, as the two vehicles collide on the same track to determine racing’s best machine. Rainbow’s breakthrough physics model, Rhythm Racing, offers an unparalleled racing experience through rugged outdoor tracks, technical Supercross courses, and a unique combination of the two called SuperMoto. For those in need of testing their limits, freestyle offers four unique modes and introduces the 360° back flip twist. MX vs. ATV Unleashed is everything off-road. Drive it, fly it, and race it in a complete off-road masterpiece.

Features:

  • Everything Off-Road: Motocross bikes, ATV’s, sand-rails, monster trucks, bi-planes and even 4X4 golf carts
  • New Racing Events, Mini-games and Freestyle Challenges – SuperMoto, Short track, Hill climbs, Way point races, Monster Mash, Gap Jumps and more...
  • Groundbreaking MX vs. ATV Career Mode – MX bikes and ATV’s meet on the same track to determine racing’s best machine
  • Online – Race against 8 players on Xbox Live and PlayStation2 with live chat
  • Rhythm Racing – Rainbow’s breakthrough physics model that allows players to race through unique non-linear environments with exceptional real world animations
Sours: https://www.amazon.com/MX-vs-ATV-Unleashed-PlayStation-2/dp/B0006JMLMK
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Harley-Davidson Motorcycles: Race to the Rally

Harley-Davidson Motorcycles: Race to the Rally

November 27, 2006
Charge out on the highways and bi-ways across America on fully-upgradeable classic and late-model Harley-Davidson motorcycles while facing outrageous road challenges. Harley-Davidson: Race to the Rally takes gamers from coast to coast across America exploring classic rides centric to Harley-Davidson and the biker lifestyle such as Big Sur, historic Route 66, and the Badlands. Each of the 20 authentic Harley-Davidson motorcycles including the Dyna, Softail, Touring, and Sportster are fully customizable and upgradeable with licensed parts and accessories, so there are thousands of possibilities on which to perform the gravity-defying jumps, and high-speed turbo boosts in this game. Plus, it features a soundtrack that captures the attitude of Harley-Davidson with tracks by George Thorogood, Heart, Poison, Great White and more. [Activision]
ATV Offroad Fury 4

ATV Offroad Fury 4

October 31, 2006
Select your favorite ATV, or for the first time in franchise history, MX Bikes, Buggies, and Trophy Trucks to race through 72 tenacious tracks on six different continents en route to the checkered flag. Featuring an all-new story mode, players will be able to live the life of a rookie rider and earn a path to the ranks of professional racer. Players will experience the drama and intensity of realistic offroad racing with increasingly difficult race challenges and events all tied together with engaging, story-driven Full Motion Videos (FMVs). ATV Offroad Fury 4 adds cross communication capabilities with ATV Offroad Fury Pro for the PSP (PlayStationPortable) system, including vehicle exchanges and upgrades, shared online communities, and the ability to share user created circuits. Adding to the selection of classic ATVs, more than 30 new vehicles are available to race including MX bikes, buggies, and trophy trucks. Extensive vehicle customization provides players the chance to upgrade a vehicle's suspension, engine, gearbox, exhaust, intake, and brakes. New Cross-Connection Compatibility with ATV Offroad Fury Pro for PSP – Players are now able to share customized circuits, exchange and upgrade vehicles, and access chat rooms and newsgroups with the upcoming ATV Offroad Fury Pro for PSP. [SCEA]
Need for Speed Carbon

Need for Speed Carbon

October 31, 2006
What starts in the city is settled in the canyons as Need for Speed Carbon immerses you into the world's most dangerous and adrenaline-filled form of street racing. You and your crew must race in an all-out war for the city, risking everything to take over your rivals' neighborhoods one block at a time. As the police turn up the heat, the battle ultimately shifts to Carbon Canyon, where territories and reputations can be lost on every perilous curve. Need for Speed Carbon delivers the next generation of customization giving you the power to design and tweak your crew's cars in every way using the ground-breaking new Autosculpt technology. Represent your car class, your crew, and your turf in Need for Speed Carbon, the next revolution in racing games. [Electronic Arts]
Ford Bold Moves Street Racing

Ford Bold Moves Street Racing

September 26, 2006
(Known as "Ford Street Racing" in the UK/EU) Ford Bold Moves Street Racing delivers players a chance to race 18 officially licensed high performance Ford vehicles from the classic 1968 Mustang GT to the new scorching hot 2007 Shelby GT500. With plans to make the title affordable enough for every gamer to own, Ford Street Racing is still pushing boundaries by delivering unique features such as the trademarked Maximum Team Control that allows players to switch on-the-fly between a team of three vehicles to dominate a race. A progressive damage system also adds a new element of realism to the game, allowing every hit your vehicle takes to affect the appearance, performance and drivability of the vehicle. [Eidos Interactive]
IGPX: Immortal Grand Prix

IGPX: Immortal Grand Prix

September 12, 2006
The thrill of the popular Cartoon Network series IGPX, comes to the PlayStation 2 in an exhilarating fashion. Delivering the intense chase as you battle against your opponents, IGPX provides a type of thrill never before experienced. By creating a strategic scenario with a variety of formations, players are able to participate in combinations with partners that will deliver high-impact attacks. [Namco Bandai]
NASCAR 07

NASCAR 07

September 6, 2006
Get an inside look at the incredibly fast and dangerous world of NASCAR racing with NASCAR 07. The control is now in the hands of the player as they attempt to navigate through intense moments with drivers racing inches apart at 200 mph. Push your car to the limit and leave drivers in the dust as all-new effects from screen blurring to camera shaking highlight every detail of the action. Modify your car's handling to your exact specification with a user-friendly sliding scale that makes for ultimate control behind the wheel. Get a NASCAR 101 racing education in a one-on-one tutorial from Kenny Wallace, then select your favorite driver and invest skill points to help him reach the pinnacle of the sport: The NEXTEL Cup Series Championship. [Electronic Arts]
Pac-Man World Rally

Pac-Man World Rally

August 22, 2006
In Pac Man World Rally, players can race through a variety of environments from Pac Man World as Pac Man, Pac Jr. and other characters from past Namco classics. Players kart race for the win or fight it out in colorful Battle Arenas with special weapons, power ups and variety Pac-Man powers. The game also features the Prince of all Cosmos from the award-winning Katamari series as an unlockable character. Making a debut in his first kart racing game, the Prince can be unlocked by winning a Gold Trophy in all Circuit Cups within the EASY difficulty setting. [Namco Bandai]
D1 Professional Drift Grand Prix Series

D1 Professional Drift Grand Prix Series

August 15, 2006
D1 Grand Prix recreates the exhilarating art of drifting, including all the cars, tracks, drivers and physics that has made the D1 Grand Prix the pinnacle series in drift racing. Players select from 39 American and Japanese drivers, as well as vehicles from Toyota, Honda, Mazda, Subaru, Pontiac, and more. 13 Driving Circuits from past D1 competitions including Odaiba, Tsukuba Circuit, Autopolis, SUGO, Fuji Speedway, Irwindale, and more. In-depth tutorial teaches players the art of drifting. Official D1 Grand Prix car stats, rules, racers and racing circuits. Compete in both day and night, clear or rainy day races. Enhanced commentary engine lets players hear what the three judges have to say in real time. Six modes of play: D1 Series, X-Treme, Time Attack, Survival Mode, Battle Mode, D1 Theater (unlockable movies of actual footage of the D1 Grand Prix, as well as in-game replays of the players' best runs). [Yuke's]
Micro Machines V4

Micro Machines V4

June 27, 2006
Mixing miniature mayhem with maximum multiplayer racing, Micro Machines v4 features knockabout, breakneck racing in the fastest scale miniatures, complete with explosive weapon power-ups. Letting you loose with hundreds of vehicles, each with distinctive performance abilities, you'll be racing your inch-long miniature motors on the wildest tracks where everyday household objects appear immense in size and can become lethal hazards. Sport cars, street racers, stock cars, 4x4s, beach buggies, lowriders and muscle cars are just some of the Micro Machines models you'll be taking out on the improvised tracks around the Micro Machines house, garden and - for the first time - beyond. Spin out around the breakfast table littered with cereal spills, tear through the kitchen but avoid literally burning tyre rubber on the blazing hot cooker, turbo boost around the pool table (while avoiding the treacherous pockets), or hit the gas as you drive around the rim of the bath, carefully negotiating the ferocious waters pouring over the edge of the bath (because someone left the tap running). [Codemasters]
MotoGP 4

MotoGP 4

June 20, 2006
MotoGP4 continues the series's tradition of realism and speed with an advanced physics engine, authentic rider animations and multiple weather conditions for a truly intense racing experience. Players can take part in the thrills and drama of professional racing across all three engine classes from the 2004 season, including MotoGP, 125cc and 250cc throughout 16 accurately recreated tracks from around the world. Boasting a larger selection of playable racing legends than ever before, "MotoGP4" lets players choose from greats such as Kevin Schwantz, Wayne Rainey, Mick Doohan, Wayne Gardner and the late Daijiro Kato. "MotoGP4’s" commitment to racing realism extends beyond the tarmac -- allowing players to conduct parts tests between races to upgrade the performance of their bikes. [Namco]
OutRun 2006: Coast 2 Coast

OutRun 2006: Coast 2 Coast

April 25, 2006
OutRun 2006: Coast to Coast features a choice of 15 fully licensed Ferrari models, featuring the all-new F430 and F430 Spider, as well as the dazzling Superamerica and the stunning 550 Barchetta. Power your way across 15 new American themed environments from the "OutRun2 SP" arcade experience. Race from coast to glorious coast with a fresh new mission structure, a license mode and online play, with up to 6 players for a thrilling head-to-head journey. [Sega]
Tokyo Xtreme Racer DRIFT

Tokyo Xtreme Racer DRIFT

April 18, 2006
(Also known as "Drift Racer: Kaido Battle") Developed by Genki as the sport's first authentic videogame simulator, Tokyo Xtreme Racer DRIFT fully immerses players in the world of drift racing. The game faithfully recreates the Kaido so players can race the very roads where the sport was born, and further enhances the realism with more than 150 licensed cars to unlock in the course of the game. The game also has sponsored race parts for detailed car tuning and modifications to handling physics, along with five play modes that cover underground and sanctioned drift racing and the sport's variety of speed and style-driven competition. Drift Racer: Kaido Battle has more than 150 licensed cars from over a dozen manufacturers like Nissan, Subaru, Mitsubishi, Mazda and Volkswagen, with variable handling physics and detailed car tuning using sponsored race parts. The game offers five modes of play for stylistic precision-driving and racing for 1 or 2 players, including a career mode that pits players against nearly 200 underground racers in official daytime events and underground nighttime races.
Hummer Badlands

Hummer Badlands

April 13, 2006
You're in the Badlands now. It's more than just 4 tons of raw Hummer power rumbling across the earth. It's the ultimate off-road, mud sliding, log climbing, rock crossing Hummer battle...And that's just before lunch! 19 torque twising Hummer models, including the H1, H2, and H3T Concept. Authentic customization: wheels, roof lights, brush guards and more. Race on or off-road: Smash through barriers to uncover short cuts and hidden routes. Championship Mode, Quick Race, Tug 'O War, Extreme Off-Road and more. Split-screen Multiplayer for Head-to-Head action. [Global Star]
Tourist Trophy

Tourist Trophy

April 4, 2006
Experience the true essence of motorcycle racing in Tourist Trophy, the real riding simulator. With unrivaled physics and graphics, the developers of the best-selling "Gran Turismo" franchise have captured the fluid movement of man and machine, featuring perfected handling and rider perspective. Ride on more than 35 courses and more than 100 sportbikes from more than a dozen manufacturers, including Honda, Kawasaki, BMW Motorrad, and Ducati. [SCEA]
Midnight Club 3: DUB Edition Remix

Midnight Club 3: DUB Edition Remix

Sours: https://www.metacritic.com/browse/games/genre/date/racing/ps2
MX Unleashed PS2 Gameplay HD (PCSX2)

MX Unleashed

2004 video game

MX Unleashed (known in Australia as Chad Reed MX Unleashed) is a 2004 racing video game developed by Rainbow Studios and published by THQ for PlayStation 2, Xbox and mobile phones. The game is also backwards compatible for the Xbox One as of April 26, 2018. It was also made free for Xbox Live Gold members in August 2020.

As a sequel to Locomotive Games' MX 2002 featuring Ricky Carmichael and MX Superfly, Unleashed is the third and final game in THQ's MX trilogy before Rainbow Studios began the MX vs. ATV series one year later with MX vs. ATV Unleashed, which is a crossover with Sony's ATV Offroad Fury series.

Gameplay[edit]

The sharp controls allow for the players to weave around obstructions in the course as well as other opponents controlled by artificial intelligence. The turns are very tight and the responsiveness of the controls allow the player to do as many tricks as possible before landing after a jump. To gain more height on the jumps to do more tricks, the player can make the bike rider push back on the shocks at the bottom of a hill and release them at the top to create a springboard-like effect, and go to heights unattainable without doing so. The player's speed, bike angle, and rider posture all affect how the bike responds to the ground it is driving over. In the career mode, the player must place in the top three to unlock another race, with unlimited tries allowed to make the podium finish. The freestyle mode is much different. There are a variety of challenges one has to complete in order to unlock more challenges and move on to another freestyle map. The challenges include a series of targets that the player's bike must land on after every jump, a timed freestyle measured by the number of points scored in the time frame, a race against a vehicle that is not a dirt bike, and a contest in which the player must hit ten targets after jumps before the other seven racers. Successfully completing a challenge will unlock a more difficult version of it, as well as more challenges.[1]

Development[edit]

As Rainbow Studios was completing the first two installments of the ATV Offroad Fury series, which released to critical acclaim, THQ took notice of the games' high quality and wanted its next MX game to run on their engine,[2] one factor that resulted in its decision to acquire that developer. Following this acquisition,[3] Rainbow Studios relinquished control of the ATV Offroad Fury series to Climax Studios and drew upon prior experience in developing high-quality motocross racing games after the success of Microsoft's PC-exclusive Motocross Madness duology to make a MX game with the high level of quality THQ expected. This involved utilizing various graphical enhancements and effects from its prior off-road racing titles such as cleanly dynamic fog effects, a high draw distance and large, detailed race environments with many small objects that could be interacted with, as well as realistic physics.[4] The Australian release was endorsed by Australian pro motocross racer Chad Reed, and is only available on the PlayStation 2. Everywhere else, the game received no endorsement from any pro MX racer and had its full title simply shortened to MX Unleashed.

Reception[edit]

Reception

MX Unleashed received "generally positive" reviews, according to review aggregatorMetacritic.[17][18]

By July 2006, the PlayStation 2 version of MX Unleashed had sold 740,000 copies and earned $22 million in the United States. Next Generation ranked it as the 88th highest-selling game launched for sixth-generation consoles between January 2000 and July 2006 in that country. Combined sales of the MX trilogy reached 1.5 million units in the United States by July 2006.[19]

References[edit]

  1. ^"MX Unleashed". IGN. 2004-02-13. Retrieved 2018-05-08.
  2. ^Bartels, Billy (24 February 2009). "ATV Offroad Fury 3 - ATV Video Game Showdown!". ATV Rider. Retrieved 14 February 2021.
  3. ^IGN Staff (January 3, 2002). "THQ Completes Rainbow Studios Acquisition". IGN. Archived from the original on June 12, 2018. Retrieved July 23, 2019.
  4. ^Roper, Chris (2004-02-13). "MX Unleashed". IGN. Retrieved 2018-05-08.
  5. ^ abEGM staff (April 2004). "MX Unleashed". Electronic Gaming Monthly (177): 118.
  6. ^ abKato, Matthew (March 2004). "MX Unleashed". Game Informer. No. 131. p. 94. Archived from the original on October 31, 2005. Retrieved March 21, 2015.
  7. ^ abGerstmann, Jeff (February 23, 2004). "MX Unleashed Review". GameSpot. Retrieved March 21, 2015.
  8. ^ abLeeper, Justin (February 29, 2004). "GameSpy: MX Unleashed". GameSpy. Retrieved March 21, 2015.
  9. ^Bedigian, Louis (March 5, 2004). "MX Unleashed - XB - Review". GameZone. Archived from the original on October 6, 2008. Retrieved March 21, 2015.
  10. ^Roper, Chris (February 13, 2004). "MX Unleashed (PS2)". IGN. Retrieved March 21, 2015.
  11. ^Roper, Chris (February 19, 2004). "MX Unleashed (Xbox)". IGN. Retrieved March 21, 2015.
  12. ^"MX Unleashed". Official U.S. PlayStation Magazine: 99. April 2004.
  13. ^"MX Unleashed". Official Xbox Magazine: 76. May 2004.
  14. ^Nardozzi, Dale (April 9, 2004). "MX Unleashed Review (Xbox)". TeamXbox. Archived from the original on January 16, 2009. Retrieved March 21, 2015.
  15. ^D'Aprile, Jason (March 17, 2004). "'MX Unleashed' (Xbox) Review". X-Play. Archived from the original on March 18, 2004. Retrieved March 21, 2015.
  16. ^Catucci, Nick (March 2, 2004). "They know not what they do: The passion of the MX racers". The Village Voice. Retrieved March 21, 2015.
  17. ^ ab"MX Unleashed for PlayStation 2 Reviews". Metacritic. Retrieved March 21, 2015.
  18. ^ ab"MX Unleashed for Xbox Reviews". Metacritic. Retrieved March 21, 2015.
  19. ^Campbell, Colin; Keiser, Joe (July 29, 2006). "The Top 100 Games of the 21st Century". Next Generation. Archived from the original on October 28, 2007.

External links[edit]

Sours: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/MX_Unleashed

Games ps2 for bike dirt

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Freekstyle (PS2 Gameplay)

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