Posted April 10, 2019 10:08:58There are a lot of great games out there, and it’s hard to find the time to play them all.
The fact is, you can get into a lot more video games than you think, and there are lots of good ones out there.
There are a few big-budget franchises that have been around for a long time, but if you’re looking for a more casual experience, there are plenty of smaller titles to choose from.
We’ve taken a look at some of the best video game characters to date, and now we’re bringing you a series of five profiles that look at the characters who have had a big impact on gaming in recent years.
The first one in the series is Chris Oliver.
Chris Oliver hairdresser.
Chris has been making video games for years, and his first game was Super Mario Bros. and a number of other Nintendo franchises.
He’s also a prolific author, and he has a book coming out soon called The Ultimate Guide to Video Game Characters.
Chris Oliver: “My favorite thing to do is do something with the kids, to get them excited about video games.”
“I’m really lucky to have been able to play in a number, so many different genres,” Oliver tells Polygon.
“I’m a gamer.
I play every genre I can.
I love it.
I’m passionate about it.
And I also love doing video games.
I’ve been playing games since I was eight years old.
It’s a big part of who I am.”
Oliver was originally interested in the idea of a video game as a hobby, and that led to creating his own platformer, The Legend of Zelda: Ocarina of Time, and a series called Super Mario Adventures.
He then took the opportunity to work on the sequel to Super Mario Galaxy and released the third game in the Super Mario RPG series, Super Mario World.
In 2016, he got a job at Activision and created Super Smash Bros. Brawl, a multiplayer game in which players could battle in two-player co-op for a $40,000 prize.
He was then asked to join the development team of Destiny, a sequel to the video-game series Destiny.
He took the chance to work with Destiny co-creator Brian Fargo and Bungie developer Chris Avellone.
Oliver has also worked on a number other projects, including an RPG called DnD: Dark Sun, and more recent titles like The Witcher 3: Wild Hunt.
But his biggest project so far has been Destiny 2.
“Destiny 2 is what I’ve always wanted to do, since I first saw the first Destiny, when I was 12 years old,” he tells Polygon.
“It’s something I’ve wanted to be doing for a really long time.
I really loved the game.”
It took four years and $60 million, but Destiny 2 is finally here.
“I’ve been really excited about the game for a while, and I think we’ve finally nailed it,” he says.
“We really have a lot to look forward to.
Destiny 2, the sequel, has a lot going for it, and its a really fun and exciting experience.
I hope the players love it as much as I did making it.”
Olivers first love of video games came when he was eight.
“My first memory of playing games was playing Donkey Kong Country,” he recalls.
“At that time, there wasn’t a lot that was available.
It was like playing Super Mario 64 and Tetris on a Game Boy.
I loved it.
But that’s just the way I remember it.
When I was a kid, I was still trying to find things to play.”
Olvers grew up with a console, and while he was still playing a lot when he hit middle school, he was also playing the first video games he could.
“There was no way I was going to finish a video-gaming game before I was 16,” he explains.
“That was the point when I realized that video games were a hobby.
It wasn’t something that I was interested in doing for myself.
It just happened.”
Olimmers first taste of video gaming came when his father, who had been a professional gamer himself, brought him to a convention.
“He introduced me to a bunch of games,” he remembers.
“They all had amazing art, really good music.
I was like, ‘This is what this is about.'”
Olivers started playing games more and more when he got older.
“When I was really young, I didn’t really get into anything, so I was kind of stuck,” he admits.
“But when I got older, I got into more video-games, and then it just sort of snowballed.”
Olams love for video games started when he and his girlfriend moved to Los Angeles from Chicago.
“You see all these video games on the store shelves,” he adds.
“So it was kind