Spin the Bottle

Let's Play Spin the Bottle: Bumpie's Party Wii U

Bottle not included. Or necessary.

Spin the Bottle: Bumpie's Party is yet another corridor-heavy third-person shooter with snap-to cover and an apocalyptic storyline. Okay, that's all lies. It's actually a party game that uses the Wii U GamePad while ignoring the television entirely.

Spin the Bottle to introduce a Minecraft-like pricing structure on Wii U

Cheap for early adopters, then more expensive after updates.

Over the past few years the PC indie scene has erected a new payment structure wherein people can often buy a work in progress for a cheap price, then slowly gain access to all of its added features at no additional cost. Conversely, they can wait until it's complete and pay the full price later on.

Introducing the Wii U's best drinking game

Jeffrey is intoxicated by the upcoming Nordic party game Spin the Bottle... and beer.

Context matters. Out of context I can say that one of my fondest memories of this past GDC involves giving orders to a blindfolded woman crawling on all fours. Despite what you might think, this transpires on the GDC Play showfloor as part of the Danish and Swedish collaborative experimental Wii U party game, Spin the Bottle, "an innocent game for innocent children."

Spin the Bottle for Wii U uses no TV, "makes the players look at each other"

From the creators of Dark Room Sex Game comes an "innocent game for innocent kids."

A Wii U game with a name like Spin the Bottle may evoke horrid memories of a certain dreadful adult-themed mini-game collection on Wii, but the Copenhagen-based KnapNok Games in association with Swedish indie studio Redgrim are taking a decidedly different approach with its up to eight-player party game.