March 2016: ‘Choreography’

Hello readers from around the internet. It is time once again to introduce another edition of Blogs of the Round Table! It’s time to get up and move for this edition of BoRT, as we want to know how you see the influence of ‘Choreography’ in games:

How do human bodies in motion influence games? Is there something scripted about how we move together in our games or should games make us move around more? is choreography in games limited to fighting or are there other ways of moving just as interesting? How do party and music games change the way we play by prompting us to move? We want to know what you think about play in motion and what that means to you.

I can hardly keep still! You’ve got until March 31 to step up so take the time you need to get into the rhythm, just don’t let the beat pass by or you might find yourself served. Nobody wants that.

We are experiencing some technical difficulties with our Link’o’Matic 5000 but I will leave the drop down menu here in the hope that it keeps reminding me to get to work figuring it out.

If you’d like to put in your own Link’o’Matic and also remind me to get to work fixing it, copy paste this bit of code here:

<iframe type="text/html" width="600" height="20" src="" frameborder="0"></iframe>

With that, you’ve got the floor!

Please email us your submissions or tweet them to @thecybersteam or @critdistance with the #BoRT hashtag. Happy blogging!

Suggestions for the Round Table:

  • Blogs of the Round Table is not curated. If you write it, we’ll publish it, as long as it’s connected to the topic and has been written specially for BoRT or up to one month prior.
  • This BoRT post is the home of the discussion: as we receive new submission blogs, we’ll update the ‘BoRT Linkomatic’ so new blogs are reflected on this page immediately. We’ll also use the @critdistance Twitter account to post regular updates, so follow us!
  • As a knight of the round table we encourage you to leave a comment on a blog to which you respond with a link to the response piece and give the original writer a ‘right of reply’. Keep the conversation going!
  • If your work contains potentially disturbing content, please include a suitable warning at the start.
  • You can submit as many articles as you like throughout the month, and it doesn’t matter if they are commercially published, paywalled or available for free but we will need a transcript for paywalled content to be approved.