If we’re honest, our podcast about the most important games in 2021 could have lasted three hours, we had so many candidates on the slips of paper. But it didn’t work because firstly: Maurice had to make an appointment with the local necromancer circle at midnight. Second, this podcast was part of our FYNG (Find Your Next Game) livestream campaign – and program planner Daniel Feith will burst the temporal artery if we stretch it for just a millisecond.
Missed episode? Here is an overview of all podcast episodes
Accordingly, this GameStar podcast concentrates on the essentials: We cannot discuss all the games, but only the most important of the most important. For Dimi, this includes Battlefield 6 – not only because he is up for Battlefield, but because for EA it is literally a Battlefield of Destiny, crucial for the future of the series.
Maurice indulges – of course – in strategy games such as Age of Empires 4 and Humankind, and he is also looking forward to the wave of building games with Manor Lords, Distant Kingdoms, Builders of Egypt and many others. It is impossible that they can all be good, but at least it is statistically credible one or two get good from it.
Micha, finally, this time focuses on open worlds, including Biomutant and his personal hope Starfield, which has not yet been announced for 2021, but should be released soon so that Bethesda can really get started with The Elder Scrolls 6.
Now we would have liked to have discussed it further – Micha about Distant Worlds 2, the Shock Remake System or The Forgotten City – but oh, the time! Then we just have to do more podcasts.
Because if we can do one thing, it will be more podcasts!
We recommend our RSS feed for plus users, with which you can load all episodes onto your smartphone. Every second podcast episode appears exclusively for GameStar Plus.
There is also the GameStar podcast on:
We look forward to every comment and positive rating. You can find the regular RSS feed without plus episodes here.
more on the subject
Biomutant – preview video of the great open world hope