Dangerous Driving is like mini bikes experienced by the oldest of us. It's not super pretty, it's very simple and we still have nice moments with it. By cons, you don't want that friends see you with it. We can forgive his wanderings when we know that it is developed "in a garage" with very limited funds. But in this case, he must not claim such prestigious legacies as Burnout, for which we are still waiting for a successor to the excellent "Paradise" episode.
Review in French | Read full review
Though it's abundant in hyper-realistic visuals, that isn't enough to disguise its lack of polish in almost every other way.
Dangerous Driving is undeniably fun. Taking out other racers at 200mph always will be insanely enjoyable and Three Fields has taken full advantage of Burnout nostalgia. However, underwhelming crash physics, poorly balanced AI racers, and some technical problems keep their game from being the modernization of Criterion's classic that fans hoped it would be.
Dangerous Driving can be fun in short spurts.
Despite its limitations, in short, it is a pleasure to run dangerously between the slopes of Dangerous Driving.
Review in Italian | Read full review
Dangerous Driving may be rough around the edges, but it succeeds at being a worthy Burnout successor.
Ultimately, however, Dangerous Driving is a spiritual successor that's sadly lacking in spirit.
Dangerous Driving bets that spurned fans of Burnout still want more Burnout made by the only people they would trust to make more Burnout. It's a skilled recreation, albeit one that forgets wild innovation and grinning novelty were as important to Burnout's identity as racing and smashing up outrageous cars. Dangerous Driving, ironically, is defined by familiarity and comfort.
Dangerous Driving hits the perfect melody at certain points when focusing on what the team set out for it to do: be a spiritual successor to Burnout. At its peak, it feels like a Burnout game.