HTML adventure game
A simple Web adventure game. Takes 5-10 minutes to win.
REPLICA Framework 1.5
Sally is from A Apple Pie by Kate Greenaway
6/19/22: Fixed “falling girl” bug.
6/19/22: Fixed bug that prevented WASD from functioning.
@mesonpi, walk to the right until you reach a large, key-shaped object. Click space to pick it up. When you are in front of the door of the first house (the one with a sqaure above the door), press space to open it. Inside you’ll find a book. Each book unlocks a new area.
@jcatie I do not wish to crowd out your game’s comments so I am replying on my own page. Your point is well taken. The Russian Federation is certainly not innocent in this regard. I oppose Russian censorship just as much as Ukrainian and American censorship. These days I focus on Ukraine because (1) people are under the illusion that Ukraine is a free state — it is not; and (2) many are not even aware of the extent of censorship and persecution in Ukraine (and, to a lesser extent, the West). Not only this, but the present conflict is deeply misunderstood. For a different point of view, I recommend this article, by Jacques Baud, former Policy Chief for United Nations Peace Operations:
“The Military Situation in the Ukraine — An Update”
Note especially these observations:
“Military documents found in Ukrainian headquarters in the south of the country confirm that the Ukraine was preparing to attack the Donbass; and that the firing observed by OSCE observers as early as February 16 heralded an imminent outbreak in days or weeks.”
There is strong (if not irrefutable) evidence that Russia was responding to an imminent attack. Mind you, that does not necessarily justify their military operation — my point is that Russia does have grounds for protecting the people of eastern Ukraine. The conflict has a long and complicated history. Both sides of this issue have valid points.
As for Russian culture, frankly I could spend all day writing about Tolstoy and other great Russian writers and artists, especially nowadays. And it isn’t just writers and artists — consider Tchaikovsky, Shostakovich, Rachmaninoff — music would be impoverished without them. In terms of literature, philosophy, art, music, and many other areas, the people of Russia have given us a treasure trove. The same is true of Ukrainians (many of whom support Russia, by the way — consider the people of Donbass). One can take the people of any country — Vietnam, Afghanistan, Iran, etc. — and learn from them.(1) Sadly, with the amount of prejudice spread by mainstream media, people tend to forget this. There is no reason to disparage that which should be admired.
(1) For example, this book, which is freely available at the moment, covers the art of Iran:
As for Afghanistan, the United States government has decided to ban imports of its artwork — this only hurts the artists of Afghanistan, many of whom are very talented, and the people who support them. The West is not as enlightened as it may seem.
@heyheyhey your opinions on a nations conduct feel really, really out of place when another nation is literally INVADING them. Especially arguing that said military action might been justified - a preemptive defense even - is reminiscent of world war 2s german propaganda of their invasion of poland. There will never be a defensive Invasion.
I don't believe I've seen anyone arguing against russian culture. Is burning books of russian authors bad? Yes. Is it justified when the people associated are literally in your home and killing your friends and family? I do believe so. But the most crucial point: focussing so much on the cultural damage of censorship really relativates and minimizes actual military forces and invasion - which are in no way even comparable.