All Dogs Go To Heaven
All Dogs Go To Heaven is an arcade style game with the main characters being dogs. You are an itchy, sneezing and nervous dachshund and are sneaking your friend Charlie the dog out of jail. He was framed by another dog for a crime he did not commit. The dog that framed him is an evil dog, the crime lord. Charlie ends up in heaven and wants to go back to set things right. This is the story that you follow in this game.
The All Dogs Go To Heaven is based on a Don Bluth animated movie and hence the main characters are voiced by Dom DeLouise and Burt Reynolds. Based on the same type of storyline there are 10 mini games inside the game. The plot of the game ties the ten games together and additionally, you get to pick how hard the games are. There are three levels of difficulty you can choose from.
The different type of games you get to play is races 'Rat Race' and 'Junkyard Chase', a reactions game'Watch Arcade', a coordination based game 'Catch the flea', maze games 'Rescue' and '402 Maple Street', a logic-based game 'The Great Escape', a word puzzle game 'Stables', a jigsaw puzzle 'Junkyard Jigsaw' and finally an action game 'Dog Fight'. As you start playing All Dogs Go To Heaven, the game setups are explained before every game begins as a way to move the story forward.
Founded by Mark Pelczarski, Polarware started out as Penguin Software, the company existed from 1978 until 1987 and eventually became part of another publishing company (probably Merit Studios, Inc.).
The company was named "Penguin" from 1981 until about 1986 when legal issues arose with the large book publisher, Penguin Books. Thus the name was changed to Polarware.
The Apple II computer was the first personal computer that had color graphics. Their first programs were for drawing, manipulating, and animating graphics on the Apple II, and they were quite popular. The company pioneered much of the field of computer graphics. For a while, a good majority of educational software and games released for the Apple II opened with the "graphics by Penguin Software" acknowledgement. Their software even resides in the archives of the Smithsonian's Museum of American History.
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