FourFourThreeFourFiveSixSevenEightNineNine: Metal Sonic 1 is an absolutely brilliant game.
It’s a game that’s as big as the universe itself, and yet still holds up.
Metal Sonic has a unique sense of wonder and wonderment, one that is both timeless and fresh.
It’s a joy to play, and its story feels like it should be told in the same way that the universe has been told.
And it’s not just the story, either.
Metal 3 is the most expansive and detailed Sonic game ever made, with a gorgeous 3D engine that’s both beautifully designed and perfectly realised.
But it’s the music that makes this game truly unique.
Metal Sonic 1 features the same classic tunes that make up the soundtrack of every Sonic game to date, with the addition of a handful of new ones, all brought to life in a way that makes the songs even more memorable.
Metal 2’s soundtrack is still as good as ever, though it’s a little bit more mellow and laid back, with more ambient sounds to make the game feel more alive.
Metal 2’s atmosphere is a mixture of retro rock, electro, and post-rock, but it also feels like a mix between an alternative rock and alternative hip-hop.
Metal 3’s soundtrack features a mix of retro and electro elements, with subtle touches of post-metal.
The music is also a bit more relaxed and less energetic than the original Metal Sonic, with lots of slower, more laid back tracks to complement the slower pace of the game.
Metal 4’s soundtrack was the one that got me, and is the one I would recommend to anyone who is looking for a great Sonic soundtrack.
The music is good, but there are a couple of things I wish that were different.
The first is that the songs are a bit less catchy, and I feel that there are some more atmospheric tracks that don’t feel as good.
It doesn’t sound as though it was meant to be heard as much as it was, but that could be a small price to pay for the experience.
The second is that while there are loads of songs, there are just too many for the game to really come together as a whole.
It feels like each song is just a small piece of a larger puzzle, and there are plenty of times when the music just doesn’t feel right at all.
I think Metal Sonic 2 is a great game, and if it doesn’t grab your attention it’s worth trying again.
However, it’s really up to you to decide whether you want to play Metal Sonic or not.
Metal Metal 3, Metal Metal 4, Metal 3 and Metal 4 are all fantastic games, and all should be played in full.
But if you’re looking for something to sit down and enjoy for a little while, Metal Sonic 4 is worth trying, even if it’s just for a few minutes.