Wheres Waldo in Hollywood

Join the intrepid traveler in a series of tinsel-town themed adventures, classic search-and-find scenes and mini games.

Where's Waldo? in Hollywood chronicles the intrepid traveler in a series of tinsel-town themed adventures, classic search-and-find scenes and mini games.

As players progress, they will be able to unlock bonus content and receive achievements. Players can also challenge a friend...who will find Waldo first?

Product Features

* 7 search games based on the scenes
* Two player mini games...see who can find Waldo first!
* Series of achievements unlock bonus content
* Tips and game play suggestions from Waldo
* Practice and Continuous modes

Blackberry 8350i (320*240) Related Devices Model: 8500, 8520, 8530, 9300(Kepler)/Blackberry 83XX Series (320*240) Curve Devices Models: 8300, 8310, 8320, 8330 / Blackberry 87XX Series (320*240) Devices Models: 8700c, 8700r, 8700f, 8700g, 8703e, 8707, 8707g, 8707v .etc /Blackberry 88XX Series (320*240) Devices Models: 8800, 8820, 8830 .etc

Freya and I had a bit of a discussion recently about what she calls my “movie snobbery.” She claims I have officially crossed over from having high standards to being untrustworthy because I outright dismiss most Hollywood films. She may be right.

Last Friday we went and saw Toy Story 3 in a theater. We caught the last showing before 5, which in the old days meant we caught the last Matinee, but not now, because a Matinee showing is anything before 3. We avoided the 3D and saw the old-fashioned 2D version and yet our tickets were still $21.00 – $10.50 apiece. For a Pixar film I would probably pay more (and multiple times – I hope to see Toy Story 3 again before it leaves theaters) but $21 is a lot for an hour and a half of entertainment. It’s high enough that when I pay that much I am not willing to risk an crappy film.

Ever since I got married, well, probably even before then but more so since, I have tried to be very intentional about how I spend my money and on what. This applies to everything from food to entertainment to furniture. And in attempting to wrangle in my foolish spending habits developed through years of being a mindless consumer, I’ve realized that a lot of what I spend my money on does not give me benefits that justify the cost.

There is a hidden dilemma for the modern consumer that corporations work hard to hide; the dilemma of what standard of living your income allows you to have. What I mean is that Chinese factories and low cost big box retailers have made easily available to us a great deal of luxuries that until about 50 years ago weren’t within reach for the middle class. But the tradeoff is that most of these consumer goods are really shoddy – they don’t cost much but they don’t last long either.