PlayStation All-Stars: Battle Royale has been mocked as a Super Smash Bros. clone with Sony characters ever since its announcement. After playing the game at E3, the similarities are evident, and that’s not a bad thing.

During the ten minutes I had with the PlayStation 3 version of the game, I played three rounds, one each with Sly, Nathan Drake and a Big Daddy. The differentiation between characters are easily seen and felt when playing them back-to-back.

Sly relied on speed and stealth for defense and offense. One effective strategy I found while playing was using his dash move to flank an opposing player repeatedly before they could react. The dash move was also useful to move away from some of the bigger opponents’ attacks.

Nathan Drake was a bit of a mystery to me. In the short match I was playing with him, I never really figured out an effective method of attack. He’s quick like Sly, but his attacks seemed weaker. I’m sure Sony will adjust character balance before launch, however.

The Big Daddy is a brute of a character. Slow and lumbering, the dash maneuver is the best way to move across the screen. What he lacks in speed, he more than makes up for in power. I wouldn’t be surprised if he is the most powerful character in the game when all is said and done.

I was able to see two of the four stages available on the show floor. Hades combines God of War and Patapon. There is plenty of action in the background on this stage with Hades himself hammering down on the ground, sending an energy wave across the stage, and the Patapon launching arrows every so often.

The other stage I saw was Sandover Village, a mix of Jak and Daxter and Hot Shots Golf. This level was a lot less busy and more colorful than Hades. There were also a lot less attacks coming from the background.

I think this combination of games in each stage is the thing that helps make All-Stars unique and sets it apart from Nintendo’s brawler.

The actual combat of the game relies on Supers to kill opponents and score points rather than damage over time. There are three levels of Super, each one increasing in power and range substantially; two points for killing an opponent with a Super, negative one for being killed.

I’m not a huge fan of this system because it feels like the only attacks that have any significance are Supers. There’s only tension when a player gets a Super, as there is no danger for your character otherwise.

SuperBot says it still has other details about the game that it hasn’t revealed, like the different multiplayer modes, single-player, and the complete roster of fighters.

PlayStation All-Stars: Battle Royale comes to PlayStation 3 and Vita this winter.

Arrested Development‘s fourth season aired three years ago today. To celebrate its legacy (and to try to forget how much we’re missing it right now), let’s rank the best recurring Arrested Development jokes!

It’s really no secret that Arrested Development has some of the best recurring jokes and gags of all time. Even people who don’t watch the show are familiar with things like “There’s always money in the banana stand” and “I’ve made a huge mistake.” The jokes in this show are just so understated and catchy that it would’ve been crazy had they not have caught on. Thanks to Arrested Development‘s recurring jokes, pop culture has never been quite the same.

To celebrate our undying love for Arrested Development, we decided to forgo the banner (sorry, everyone) and instead put together a list of all of the gags and jokes that we think are the best ones the show’s ever done. Not only that, but we’re leaving it up to you to rank them!

How to play: Love a certain joke and think that it should be at the top of the list? Upvote it. Really hate another joke and don’t understand how it got on the list in the first place? Hit that little downward-facing arrow. Don’t care either way for some of these gags? Then you can just leave them untouched. It’s all good! We just want to know what YOU think! With everyone participating we’ll be able to build a definitive list of the best Arrested Development jokes!

So, grab your denim cut-offs and hot ham water, and maybe even do a little chicken dance to get yourself pumped up (but not with the hot ham water in your hand, please). If you’re an Arrested Development fan, you’re sure to love ranking these jokes.

(Just be careful about which arrow you hit. You don’t want to hit the wrong one and find yourself saying “I’ve made a huge mistake.”)

Are there any ‘Arrested Development’ jokes missing from the list? Add them below!

Related: Arrested Development season 4 drinking game

Marvel fans aren’t pleased with the twist in Captain America: Steve Rogers #1.

By now you know that Steve Rogers is revealed to be a Hydra agent in the first issue of the new Captain America: Steve Rogers series (Read our in-depth analysis of the new issue here). Naturally this news — that ultimate do-gooder Cap would be so evil — has not sat well with fans.

The general consensus is that this shit is unacceptable…

… And the only thing to do is ignore it:

Others think Marvel need a taste of their own medicine:

And/or need to fire their lame-o writers:

Then there are beautiful Photoshops like this one of Chris Evans’ Captain America ripping up a tree the comic:

Some people are Photoshopping the comic to make him say things that are just as outrageous as him being a HYDRA agent:

While others are giving him a different revelation — one concerning Bucky. This is the twist that SHOULD be in the new Captain America series

Marvel, please write yourself out of this one as quickly as possible.

… Before you start coming up with other outrageous revelations

Emilia Clarke proves there is more to Dothraki than death threats in a recent appearance on Late Night With Seth Meyers.

Clarke, who plays the indomitable Daenerys Targaryen on HBO’s Game of Thrones, sets Meyers straight on the fact that Dothraki is, in fact, a real language created for the show. Linguist David J. Peterson crafted Dothraki, and all of the other fictional languages used on Game of Thrones — but even after six seasons, his words present Clarke with a continual challenge.

“You get it in English, at the top in the first script, it’s like, ‘This will be in Dothraki,'” Clarke recounts of her learning process. Following English is the Dothraki speech, followed by a literal translation, and then finally the dialogue in spoken English.

“And then I get an MP3, and then my kitchen hears it for weeks and weeks and weeks on end, until I sound convincing,” Clarke says.

But given the opacity (and complete invention) of the Dothraki language, Emilia Clarke admits that there have been times when she replaced her lines with something a little more… interesting.

“With the latest marvelous actors we’ve had doing Dothraki with us, it was a long day,” Clarke admits, giggling. Not realizing that the camera was on her, Clarke allowed a moment of silliness to take over.

“I thought it would be funny if I did ‘MMMBop’ in Dothraki,” she says. “And that didn’t help him at all! And then I think some of that was definitely my take.”

Ever game, Clarke dives in to her rendition of the Hanson hit, translated into the language of the brutal horse lords.

“I can’t stress how much less catchy that is!” Meyers laughs.

Game of Thrones 6×06, “Blood of My Blood,” airs Sunday, May 29 at 9:00 p.m. on HBO.