View profile Newsletter - March 26, 2022 Newsletter - March 26, 2022
By Matt S - Editor-in-Chief • Issue #58 • View online
Welcome to the first issue of newsletter since the big launch of the new-look DDNet! I hope you’ve enjoyed that, because we certainly had a lot to share on it this week!
From fun features and op-eds, to a review of a new Hatsune Miku game (it’s always a good week when that happens), to some big new releases like Rune Factory 5 and Ghostwire: Tokyo, we certainly put the new site through the paces. There were also a bunch of great indies to talk about, just to round things off.
Don’t forget to check out the amazing coverage from our friends in the independent games press, too! They’ve produced some incredible stories of their own (as always).
Finally, don’t forget to check out the Dee Dee Zine, if you haven’t yet. Some great reads this month!
Have a great weekend, everyone. See you next week for more!

Reviews Of The Week
Review: Hatsune Miku Jigsaw Puzzle (Nintendo Switch)
Review: Rune Factory 5 (Nintendo Switch)
Review: Ghostwire: Tokyo (Sony PlayStation 5)
Review: Fingun (Nintendo Switch)
Review: Stranger of Paradise (Sony PlayStation 5)
Review: Who Pressed Mute on Uncle Marcus? (Microsoft Xbox One)
More From DDNet
The Sega 3D Classics you need to play before Nintendo shuts the eShop down
The Nintendo Switch finally has an organisation system (years too late)
Interesting games on March 21
The catch-up coffee: Thursday, March 24, 2022
From The Friends Of DDNet Around The Web
New Releases: March 24th-30th, 2022 - Tech-Gaming
Trigger Witch (PS5) ⋆ Shindig
Short skirts and big swords in Valis: The Fantasm Soldier - Rice Digital
Elden Ring Review –
Hoa - Review | Paint Me a Puzzle-Platformer - NookGaming
Tempest 4000 (Switch) review - Tech-Gaming
Don't Forget To Grab The March Dee Dee Zine!
Just in case the website refresh wasn’t enough, we did also publish the March edition of the Dee Dee Zine this week, with a cracking range of features, including:
- On Martha Is Dead and censorship: Why Sony needs to ease up and let artists make art.
- On Tragedy In Otome Visual Novels: These games go darker places than you might imagine.
- Noh Theatre: What Japan’s most ancient performing art tells us about Japanese culture and art.
- Feminism, Communism and Japanese Literature: Delving into the most subversive of Japanese writing.
- Much more! 
Patreon backers get it free as part of their support. Or, if you’d like to buy the single issue, you can grab it here.
Did you enjoy this issue?
Matt S - Editor-in-Chief - the leading source of art criticism in video games... particularly from Japan!

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