While rally driving isn’t exactly the most popular motorsport - certainly not as beloved as Formula 1 in South Africa - it does still command a worthy amount of respect, thanks to drivers who constantly ride on the edge of disaster at mind-boggling speeds in purpose-built vehicles. Celebrating the FIA World Rally Championship’s 50th anniversary is no small feat. Yet a part of me wished that KT Racing would leap at the opportunity at expressing one of the most dangerous motorsports in history. Instead, WRC 10 feels like a small step in the right direction, instead of a worthy celebration.
WRC 10 comes armed with the most retro content to grace the series so far, with a new mode featuring cars and stages representing almost five decades of hot-blooded rallying racing history. Combined with a robust career mode, players are treated to the most in-depth official WRC game to date. However, that is a rather hollow victory, since nothing has really been drastically changed since WRC 9.
...this is a raw injection of history into the series, elevating itself above just adding classic cars to WRC 10.
The basic structure of WRC’s Career Mode remains intact for both the good and the bad.
...the game feels like it suffers from the time constraints of being an annual product.
Will defend anything Dragon Ball. Occasionally has two-way conversations with himself. Has sleepless nights about Half-Life 3 confirmed.
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2 September 2021
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