Bleats

The Excitement Over The Voluptuous Fan-Drawn Female Version Of Bowser From Mario Pretty Much Sums Up How Horny The Gaming Community Is

Why am I not surprised about the mad BDSM vibes coming from Bowsette?

Since Nintendo Direct showed debuted new footage two weeks ago that introduced the concept of of a gold crown with the power to transform the Super Mario Bros. characters into hyper-feminine versions of themselves, the gamer community has really been having a lot of NSFW fun.

Basically everyone is obsessed with the idea that turtle-like creature Bowser might turn into a super-sexualised, voluptuous female version of himself.

Twitter user and evidently horny gamer @ayyk92 kicked things off with their comic depicting the mutation of Bowser into a sexy blonde chick:

People LOVE sexy Bowser – Bowsette, if you will. Now the internet is inundated with fan art of female Bowser and it gets saucy I’ll tell you that. I know it’s not news that gamers are a horny breed but man, sometimes I forget just how much lust for the female body circulates that community.

Just, wow.

Should we be surprised that her transformation outfit seems to be a physics-defying latex suit with some dominatrix-esque accessories? Probably not.

A moment of silence for all the gamers who think that Bowsette’s breasts would be astronomically larger than her head.

There’s now debate in the Mario community over whether Bowsette would have red hair and maybe tan skin to be a more realistic transformation of Bowser’s original form.

Or maybe even look something a little more like this:

But the majority is far more into the large-breasted, scantily clad, blonde Bowser, and they’re taking over the internet.

So the gaming community is definitely artistically skilled, and horny. That we know. The hype around the female bowser erotic fantasies has really blown me away.

Classification Board Overturns The Ban On We Happy Few After Realising Gamers Can Handle It

After an appeal to review the original refusal to classify We Happy Few for Australian release, the gamers have won.

In a glorious victory for the gaming world, the dystopian indie survival game We Happy Few, is officially getting an Australian release.

The Aussie Classification Board controversially refused the game classification back in May but it will now be released later this year as R18+.

Upon the initial rejection, Compulsion Games assured Aussie fans that they would push back and last week the Board announced that they had received the appeal and would review the classification decision.

The overturning of the ban was announced in a statement released by the Classification Review Board, who decided that the game passed as ‘high impact’ and qualified for an Australian rating.

We Happy Few was originally banned from an Australian release in large part due to the use of drugs as a key part of the game strategy.

The drug “Joy” is forcibly prescribed by the government in a disturbingly different post-World War II dystopian society and it makes people happy, docile, and lacking basic morals.

It was criticised for ostensibly incentivising drug use.

Not sure that government officials forcing you to take prescription meds is particularly incentivising but anyway.

By allowing the game the R18+ classification it credits adults with the ability to think independently and avoids the extreme hypocrisy of allowing games through with comparatively more graphic violence. It’s a win for the gaming world that’s pushing back against a concerning nanny-state precedent.

We Happy Few will be available in Australia later this year with the consumer cautions that it contains ‘Fantasy violence and interactive drug use.’

Australia Has Banned The Release Of New Video Game We Happy Few About An Over-Controlling Government And Can You Say “Irony”?

Apparently the game encourages drug use, which is not ok, but games where you literally run down sex workers are fine!

At this point gamers are probably used to the nanny-state censorship that often gets doled out by the Australian Board of Classification. The decision to ban the upcoming game We Happy Few is yet another disappointment to add to the list.

We Happy Few is an indie survival game set in a disturbingly different post-World War II dystopian society. The government enforces the prescription of a drug referred to as “Joy” which makes people happy, docile, and lacking basic morals.

The player’s avatar is one of three characters who refuse the hallucinogenic (or at least try to) in order to escape the city.

Eeek

Despite the fact that Australia has had an R18+ rating for games since 2013, the Classification Board has decided that even adults can’t handle the game and just banned it all together. And all because of “Joy”.

According to the decision report from the Classification Board, which was provided to Kotaku Australia, drug use was the chief problem. It states, “Computer games will be refused classification if they include or contain ‘drug use related to incentives and rewards’.”

“A player that takes Joy can reduce gameplay difficulty, therefore receiving an incentive by progressing through the game quickly.” The report continues. “Although there are alternative methods to complete the game, gameplay requires the player to take Joy to progress.”

Happy daze

It’s not quite so simple though – while the game can be substantially more difficult when you skip your “Joy” pills, you also see sequences in which “Joy” has adverse effects and can lead to death.

“Joy” also keeps you under the hand of a dystopian government that you’re actively trying to escape so you could see that the game really has an anti-drug stance.

Really makes drugs appealing.

While violence abounds in games like Grand Theft Auto, where you are literally incentivised to kill sex workers, drug use has prompted the banning of games like Fallout 3, Crimecraft, Risen and now We Happy Few.

No problem here apparently.

At the end of the day you can’t fight the irony that this game about an over-controlling government has been banned by our government. A decision one might call…over-controlling.

We Happy Few is set to come out everywhere else this Summer.

UPDATE 27/6: The classification board has received an appeal and will be reviewing the ban next month, according to Kotaku Australia.

The press release from the Board invites anyone keen to stand as an “interested party” for this review to have their say by writing to the Convenor of the Review Board.

Submissions close this Friday June 29 so if you if you want to give them a piece of your mind, get on it ASAP and send through your thoughts to: crb@classification.gov.au or addressed to:

The Convenor
Classification Review Board
Locked Bag 3
HAYMARKET NSW 1240

#Trending

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