Ghost Rider is the name of many antiheroes and superheroes appearing in American comic books published by Marvel Comics.
The plot of Ghost Rider was written by Marvel writers Garth Ennis and Jimmy Palmiotti. Its story, however, doesn’t feel as great as the authors’ reputations. Though there are links to the same name’s movie, it cannot be elaborated like this. It is told through several comic book cutscenes featuring real-life only-for-not-quite-like drawings of all the main characters in the film. Retell a few prologues just to get you up to speed. And you eventually discover that the demon Mephisto needs the Ghost Rider to head towards earth to stop his son.
Combat is broken up into small sections of equally trim levels with challenges to add to the replay value. These manage to reduce the level of repetitiveness you will find in the gameplay, though it will try to throw as much variation as it can at you, though. Of course, you do get to use the Hellcycle, running down demons, attacking enemy bikers, and making some impressive jumps. Though sometimes this mightn’t be as fun as it sounds, fortunately, there are usually only two motorbike levels in each of the game’s five portions.
Completing the Challenges allows you to upgrade, which comes in strengthening or unlocking pages from the comics and interviews with the design team.
Completing the game unlocks more content, such as the option to play as Blade, who makes for sword-based and blood-drinking combat. However, some Challenges are impossible to complete. It means reverting to the Ghost Rider if you want to clear up the last few Challenges. Fortunately, finishing the game also unlocks, pretty much, an alternate costume for him. This is the original Ghost Rider’s outfit and the actual bike. At the end of it all, a multiplayer mode involves the game’s motorbike sections.