American McGee has, clearly, had enough of all the Alice questions.
16th July 2013
20th April 2011
16th January 2001
American McGee's Kickstarter to acquire the film right to Alice in Wonderland has caught the attention of veteran film director Tsui Hark, who has agreed to join the Shanghai-based developer's effort in making this dream movie a reality.
UPDATE: American McGee has now launched the Alice: Otherlands Kickstarter to develop animated films based on his dark game series.
McGee is asking for $200,000 and has generated $36,348 at the time of writing. The campaign has 19 days to go.
Otherlands will continue the storyline of McGee's existing Alice games and see the character using her powers to enter the minds of others, such as old-time contemporaries Queen Victoria, Charles Darwin and Jack the Ripper, McGee suggests.
Alice: Madness Returns developer American McGee has defended fellow Kickstartee Double Fine's push for more funds while adding a new $100,000 stretch goal to his own crowd-funding campaign.
American McGee, the quirky creator of the madness-themed Alice (in Wonderland) video games, would like to know if you'd like Alice 3, and if you would, would you back its development with your money on Kickstarter?
Alice: Madness Returns designer American McGee has apologised for comments he posted on Reddit earlier this week that criticised publisher EA.
As expected, EA has confirmed that those who buy new copies of Alice: Madness Returns will be able to download American McGee's Alice for free.
The PlayStation 3 and Xbox 360 versions include a one-time use Online Pass registration code that allows them to redeem the console port for free.
Those who buy used copies of Madness Returns can buy its predecessor for 800 Microsoft Points from Xbox Live Marketplace or £7.99 from the PlayStation Network through the main menu.
Classic PC adventure American McGee's Alice is finally coming to consoles, according to the game's creator.
The idea of taking an established classical story and reworking it with a darker mood will be familiar to anyone who's enjoyed books like Pride and Prejudice and Zombies. The formula is simple: take a classic - one in the public domain for royalty-free convenience - and inject a modern twist at opposition to the tale, then wait for the cash to roll in.
Game designer American McGee reckons companies are extorting users, and the content they make, to sell games.