We Happy Few – Part 11 – Reaching Apple Holm – Let’s Play – Gameplay Walkthrough

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We Happy Few is here!! This is episode 11 of our Let’s Play We Happy Few! In part 11 of this walkthrogh we reach Apple Holm!
We Happy Few Let’s Play Playlist ► http://bit.ly/wehappyfewlp
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Keep in touch with Odd!
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Twitter: http://twitter.com/christopher_odd

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We Happy Few is the tale of a plucky bunch of moderately terrible people trying to escape from a lifetime of cheerful denial in the city of Wellington Wells. Set in a drug-fuelled, retrofuturistic city in an alternative 1960s England, you’ll have to blend in with its other inhabitants, who don’t take kindly to people who don’t abide by their not-so-normal rules.

“Right out of an Orwellian nightmare” – IGN

1960s Dystopian England
Set in a retrofuturistic 1960s, you will find a city ravaged by war and rebuilt by delusionally happy people. Everything appears to be happy in Wellington Wells, including the roads, the people, and its omnipresent television personality, Uncle Jack! However, it’s a beautiful world on the brink of collapse. You will discover the history of this world, and how it came to be just so beguilingly happy.

Suspicion and Joy
We Happy Few is about surviving in and escaping from a procedurally generated world, where you must learn to hide in plain sight. If you act out of turn, or you’re not on Joy (the local happy pills), the locals will become suspicious and will rapidly turn your frown upside down! Forcefully. You will need to practice conformity, stealth and combat if you want to survive long enough to escape.

A Mature Story
We Happy Few’s characters are not typical video game heroes. They are flawed and not particularly heroic, warped by the trauma their world has been through. Each character has their own storyline that reacts to the events of the world around them, and their place within it. Our stories are definitely not appropriate for children, but are laced with dark humour, hope, and even a spot of redemption.

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We Happy Few on Steam: http://store.steampowered.com/app/320240/
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Thanks to Compulsion Games for providing me a copy of We Happy Few.

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40 comments

  1. I hope they add about 3-4 more content and story-line… seems a bit dull storyline wise, nothing at all so far seems to be tieing back into the starting sequence or the main characters brother/family n shit

  2. Chris: " I think we need the gas mask!"
    Me; NO SHIT SHERLOCK HOLY F*CK YOU MISSED 4 SIGNS AND A GREEN FOGGY AREA AROUND YOU$!)@(&$)(!@$

    God watching this walkthrough is so stressfull, guess thats what keeps getting me drawn back into it…but please Chris sometimes you have to just open your eyes a little bit man, it just hurt my inner loot hoarder that you just walked past all that sovereign at pharadays house….

  3. Gets himself into a situation where he needs to run

    doesn't use full stamina bar

    slowly strolls through town

    Uses little spurts of stamina bar instead of just running

  4. +ChristopherOdd

    i really wna ask u this: why in the part 11 of the game named "reaching Apple Holm" at the min 3:34 on the map u see the #908 why is this meaning something…?

  5. Manifesto of the Communist Party
    by Karl Marx and Frederick Engels
    February 1848
    Written: Late 1847;
    First Published: February 1848;
    Source: Marx/Engels Selected Works, Vol. One, Progress Publishers, Moscow, 1969, pp. 98-137;
    Translated: Samuel Moore in cooperation with Frederick Engels, 1888;
    Transcribed: by Zodiac and Brian Baggins;
    Proofed: and corrected against 1888 English Edition by Andy Blunden 2004;
    Copyleft: Marxists Internet Archive (marxists.org) 1987, 2000, 2010. Permission is granted to
    distribute this document under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution-Share-Alike License.
    Table of Contents
    Editorial Introduction ………………………………………………………………………………………………………. 2
    Preface to The 1872 German Edition …………………………………………………………………………………. 4
    Preface to The 1882 Russian Edition …………………………………………………………………………………. 5
    Preface to The 1883 German Edition …………………………………………………………………………………. 6
    Preface to The 1888 English Edition………………………………………………………………………………….. 7
    Preface to The 1890 German Edition ……………………………………………………………………………….. 10
    Preface to The 1892 Polish Edition………………………………………………………………………………….. 12
    Preface to The 1893 Italian Edition………………………………………………………………………………….. 13
    Manifesto of the Communist Party…………………………………………………………………………………… 14
    I. Bourgeois and Proletarians ………………………………………………………………………………………….. 14
    II. Proletarians and Communists ……………………………………………………………………………………… 22
    III. Socialist and Communist Literature ……………………………………………………………………………. 28
    1. Reactionary Socialism…………………………………………………………………………………………. 28
    A. Feudal Socialism ………………………………………………………………………………………… 28
    B. Petty-Bourgeois Socialism …………………………………………………………………………… 29
    C. German or “True” Socialism………………………………………………………………………… 29
    2. Conservative or Bourgeois Socialism ……………………………………………………………………. 31
    3. Critical-Utopian Socialism and Communism………………………………………………………….. 32
    IV. Position of the Communists in Relation to the Various Existing Opposition Parties …………. 34
    Letter from Engels to Marx, 24 November 1847 ……………………………………………………………….. 35
    Draft of a Communist Confession of Faith ……………………………………………………………………….. 36
    The Principles of Communism………………………………………………………………………………………… 41
    Demands of the Communist Party in Germany………………………………………………………………….. 55
    The Paris Commune. Address to the International Workingmen’s Association, May 1871……… 58
    Endnotes ………………………………………………………………………………………………………………………. 67
    2 Introduction
    Editorial Introduction
    The “Manifesto of the Communist Party” was written by Marx and Engels as the Communist
    League’s programme on the instruction of its Second Congress (London, November 29-December 8,
    1847), which signified a victory for the followers of a new proletarian line during the discussion of the
    programme questions.
    When Congress was still in preparation, Marx and Engels arrived at the conclusion that the final
    programme document should be in the form of a Party manifesto (see Engels’ letter to Marx of
    November 23-24, 1847). The catechism form usual for the secret societies of the time and retained in
    the “Draft of a Communist Confession of Faith” and “Principles of Communism,” was not suitable for
    a full and substantial exposition of the new revolutionary world outlook, for a comprehensive
    formulation of the proletarian movement’s aims and tasks. See also “Demands of the Communist
    Party in Germany,” issued by Marx soon after publication of the Manifesto, which addressed the
    immediate demands of the movement.
    Marx and Engels began working together on the Manifesto while they were still in London
    immediately after the congress, and continued until about December 13 when Marx returned to
    Brussels; they resumed their work four days later (December 17) when Engels arrived there. After
    Engels’ departure for Paris at the end of December and up to his return on January 31, Marx worked
    on the Manifesto alone.
    Hurried by the Central Authority of the Communist League which provided him with certain
    documents (e.g., addresses of the People’s Chamber (Halle) of the League of the Just of November
    1846 and February 1847, and, apparently, documents of the First Congress of the Communist League
    pertaining to the discussion of the Party programme), Marx worked intensively on the Manifesto
    through almost the whole of January 1848. At the end of January the manuscript was sent on to
    London to be printed in the German Workers’ Educational Society’s print shop owned by a German
    emigrant J. E. Burghard, a member of the Communist League.
    The manuscript of the Manifesto has not survived. The only extant materials written in Marx’s hand
    are a draft plan for Section III, showing his efforts to improve the structure of the Manifesto, and a
    page of a rough copy.
    The Manifesto came off the press at the end of February 1848. On February 29, the Educational
    Society decided to cover all the printing expenses.
    The first edition of the Manifesto was a 23-page pamphlet in a dark green cover. In April-May 1848
    another edition was put out. The text took up 30 pages, some misprints of the first edition were
    corrected, and the punctuation improved. Subsequently this text was used by Marx and Engels as a
    basis for later authorised editions. Between March and July 1848 the Manifesto was printed in the
    Deutsche Londoner Zeitung, a democratic newspaper of the German emigrants. Already that same
    year numerous efforts were made to publish the Manifesto in other European languages. A Danish, a
    Polish (in Paris) and a Swedish (under a different title: “The Voice of Communism. Declaration of the
    Communist Party”) editions appeared in 1848. The translations into French, Italian and Spanish made
    at that time remained unpublished. In April 1848, Engels, then in Barmen, was translating the
    Manifesto into English, but he managed to translate only half of it, and the first English translation,
    made by Helen Macfarlane, was not published until two years later, between June and November 1850,
    in the Chartist journal The Red Republican. Its editor, Julian Harney, named the authors for the first
    time in the introduction to this publication. All earlier and many subsequent editions of the Manifesto
    were anonymous.
    The growing emancipation struggle of the proletariat in the ’60s and ’70s of the 19th century led to
    new editions of the Manifesto. The year 1872 saw a new German edition with minor corrections and a
    preface by Marx and Engels where they drew some conclusions from the experience of the Paris
    3 Introduction
    Commune of 1871. This and subsequent German editions (1883 and 1890) were entitled the
    Communist Manifesto. In 1872 the Manifesto was first published in America in Woodhull & Claflin’s
    Weekly.
    The first Russian edition of the Manifesto, translated by Mikhail Bakunin with some distortions,
    appeared in Geneva in 1869. The faults of this edition were removed in the 1882 edition (translation
    by Georgi Plekhanov), for which Marx and Engels, who attributed great significance to the
    dissemination of Marxism in Russia, had written a special preface.
    After Marx’s death, the Manifesto ran into several editions. Engels read through them all, wrote
    prefaces for the 1883 German edition and for the 1888 English edition in Samuel Moore’s translation,
    which he also edited and supplied with notes. This edition served as a basis for many subsequent
    editions of the Manifesto in English – in Britain, the United States and the USSR. In 1890, Engels
    prepared a further German edition, wrote a new preface to it, and added a number of notes. In 1885,
    the newspaper Le Socialiste published the French translation of the Manifesto made by Marx’s
    daughter Laura Lafargue and read by Engels. He also wrote prefaces to the 1892 Polish and 1893
    Italian editions.

  6. You should just, take a break from youtubing. Go for an observation-training course. Come back and make vids, BECAUSE HOW CAN YOU MISS ALL. THE. FUCKING. SIGNS !?!?!!!?!!!

  7. I’ve been screaming at the screen “give the cops alcohol to go through the door!!!!” You can give them that while you disable the difibulator or whatever, and then get through. How do u not remember the logistics of this game. There’s so many times where u have the proper stuff to use in a situation , but you don’t. It’s like your purposely oblivious. Other than that, I enjoy watching this game play.

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