0 out of 1 people found the following review useful:
yeah it f u c k i n g rocked, as a kid of the eighties I played it often
nature223 from United States
9 February 2007
YEAH loved it had a blast you gotta play it yourself build the gun kill
the bad guys bring lots of quarters enjoy the carnage continue to kill
then enjoy the end scenes
Keep in mind that many versions of Gibberish are slightly different.
You may need to learn a new "gibberish dialect" if you want to
communicate with some folks. A common variation uses "thg", "diggadee",
"ithica", "dither" or "ither" instead of "Edgar". In some versions, for
words that start with vowels: A becomes "adiga", E becomes "edige", I
is "idigi", and U is "udigu" In Northern England, a popular variation
on Edgar is Amiga, thus making "dog" into "divigog" and so forth.
Another variation is to place the letters "uthug" before each vowel.
For example, "hello" would be "huthegelluthego". Another variation is
to place the letters "ib" before each vowel. For example, "hello" would
be "hibellibo". "Egg-Language" is another variation except put the word
"egg" into every syllable. Take a hike = T(egg)Jake (egg)a H(egg)Mike.
Just remember to pronounce every broken syllable as you would normally
say it, and not as I spelled it. Example "head" = is pronounced
"h(egg)ed" Another is "Pig Latin," in which you take the the first
letter of the word and put it on the end, then add an "ay" after that.
So now "food" would become edify. Or "Dog" would be okay. Other
languages can also be turned to Gibberish. Swahili is a good example
because most words don't have compound consonants. The added letters
are "~rg~". Asking for a glass of water in normal Swahili is "Nataka
Maui". In gibberish Swahili it becomes "Natargaka Margaux". You can try
a similar technique in other languages. One common version is to add
"itherg" after the first letter of each consonant. Example: Bottle
becomes . For a syllable starting with a vowel, replace the "i" in
"itherg" with the vowel.
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