The Emperor's New Clothes

There’s no way I’ll make it through an article complaining about the failings of video essayists without naming names or giving specific examples, so I’ll just get it out of the way right now: this post was inspired by Joseph Anderson’s A Critique of Subnautica. It is one of the most stunningly asinine pieces of criticism I’ve seen in a long time. To save you a view, he spends about five minutes barely scratching the surface of the tone and themes of the game before dedicating the remaining 55 minutes of his critique to uninformed technical complaints and backseat game design, proposing various fixes that would turn Subnautica into a “smoother experience” - without ever to pausing to consider how these changes would affect the rest of the game, or whether a smoother experience is even desirable in the case of a notably spooky survival game.

Considering what we normally associate with Youtube, it feels petty to even mention my misgivings with this video. It’s not that like Anderson is doing something offensively bad, like trying to “take down” Anita Sarkeesian or showing kids how to gamble with their in-game weapon skins. In fact, longform videos such as his often act as a counterargument to that exact stigma, the image we have of Youtube as the exclusive domain of personal brands, paid promotions and people talking directly into a camera.

The last few years have seen the rise of numerous high-brow channels dealing in all sorts of longer video essays: plot discussion, development histories, design analysis. With a quarter of a million subscribers, hundreds of thousands of views per video and a well-funded Patreon campaign, Joseph Anderson is one of the most popular and successful examples of this new, intellectual side of Youtube. He’s supposed to be one of the good ones. And yet, I was shocked to discover that his writing is the equivalent of a salty Steam user review inflated to comical proportions.

The truly shocking part, however, is how perfectly this meandering, consumer-focused take captured my experience with games criticism on Youtube in general. So often I find myself clicking on one of the videos recommended to me both by algorithms and actual human beings only to discover that the author has no clear argument, shows no interest in the themes of a game, no understanding of how games are made or who makes them, no understanding of the difference between conjecture and textual evidence, no understanding of how to navigate the tension between authorial intent and emergent narrative - to name just a few of the standards I personally try to hold myself to as a critic.

To give you an idea of what I mean, I’d like to talk about one particularly widespread argument that represents one of my most common frustrations with game critics on Youtube. At the beginning of the video, Anderson intersperses clips from Subnautica with scenes from The Martian, saying that while a film can show you somebody who is lost on another planet, only a videogame can you truly put you in the shoes of that person. In his words, “the experience offered by Subnautica is unique to videogames”.

A still image from the Subnautica cinematic trailer

This is an idea I like to call videogame exceptionalism. It dates back to the early days of game studies, when academics tried to secure funding for new programs, new positions and new departments by arguing that videogames did not fit into the existing structures for the study of film, drama, literature, etc. The problem is that a lot of these scholars were more concerned with departmental politics than whether or not their arguments actually held water. I’ll spare you a full recap of the ludology vs. narratology non-debate, suffice it to say that this era of game studies is rife with outrageous comments about how videogames are unlike any medium the world has ever seen (the most egregious example is probably Markku Eskelinen’s vicious attack on Janet Murray’s narrative read of Tetris).

Despite the isolationist claims of these ludologists, videogames do have a lot in common with other art forms. By pretending that they were new, unique and revolutionary, that they were the first interactive art form ever, the burgeoning new field of game studies closed itself off to a huge body of research on existing art forms that could have helped it explore and understand these commonalities. I’m not just talking about film and literature, but dance, drama, architecture, performance art and many more.

While the rhetoric of videogame exceptionalism may have served its purpose insofar as it did secure financial support for the study of games, it also set the tone for how scholars first approached the medium: nothing but praise for its immense potential, nothing but scorn for interdisciplinary approaches or comparisons to other art forms. It took hard work to undo the damage caused by these foolhardy assertions and the people who rebuilt those burned bridges to other fields often found themselves unfairly maligned for their efforts.

By this time, the genie was out of the bottle and the notion of videogame exceptionalism had spread beyond academic confines. Gamers - forever insecure over the fact that some consider games mere toys, a frivolous waste of time - eagerly embraced the idea that their favorite medium was unique and special. The concept elevated their interest in games from hedonistic indulgence to a sophisticated appreciation for new media, plus it served as a magic bullet for the “games as art” debates of the time: games aren’t just art, they are the best art, the art form to end all art forms.

Once gamers got it into their heads that videogames were better than other art forms, critics were forced to contend with their expectations for how the medium should and, more importantly, should not be talked about. Want to discuss the narrative techniques used in a game? If you love words so much, maybe you should marry a book, nerd! Trying to explain the composition of a particular cutscene? Get outta here with this film stuff, don’t you know that interactivity is king?

The title card from Errant Signal's The Debate That Never Took Place

Again, it took hard and thankless work to push back against this preconception and broaden the way we talk about this medium, much of it carried out by marginalized writers who were never properly credited for their achievements. Today, well, things are far from perfect, but you rarely see major outlets declare that games are just flat out better than movies or whatever. Sustained discussion and self-reflection have brought us to a point where videogame exceptionalism is generally frowned upon in the critical community.

On Youtube, meanwhile, you can still find this lazy rhetoric all over the place. Videogame exceptionalism can be seen in this Nerdwriter video, where he describes Journey by saying that “the gameplay, the music, the symbolism [...] puts you in an emotional space unique to all other forms of media.” It’s at the heart of this Think Fact video arguing that “there is a very strong case that videogames themselves can be considered the ultimate artistic media [...]”. It’s on full display in this video by Troy Leavitt, where he goes so far as to claim that “[...] videogames actually represent the pinnacle of artistic achievement for humanity”. Often, it lurks behind the scenes, informing a number of seemingly unrelated arguments such as the uncritical worship of immersion (a quality that is thought to set games apart from other media).

The fact that videogame exceptionalism has spread to Youtube is disappointing, but on some level it’s also kind of understandable. I would be lying if I said I didn’t go through a phase myself where I held strong opinions on how videogames compared to other media. However, the thing that ultimately pushed me to move past these preconceptions and led me to ask more fruitful questions was the engagement and the theoretical debates of my peers, a level of self-reflection and meta-discussion that I am not sure is even possible on Youtube.

The reason academics and traditional critics were ultimately able to push back against the poisonous influence of videogame exceptionalism is that they are part of a critical community. Not a healthy one, not a fair or egalitarian one, but still one that drives a fundamental transfer of ideas. The reason I am more concerned about videogame exceptionalism on Youtube, the reason I fear it might forever regurgitate tired talking points from yesteryear, is that there is no real critical community on that site.

As a platform, Youtube is incredibly insular. There’s a huge barrier of entry both to consuming and to creating hour-long video essays, so few of these critics ever respond to somebody else’s video with one of their own the way a writer might respond to somebody else’s article - unless, of course, there is some sort of beef to settle. Meanwhile, from the outside, it takes a huge time commitment to familiarize yourself with the work of even one video essayist and once you do, there’s no easy way to reference their work in your writing, just as there is no great solution for how to feature a written article in a Youtube video (given how tightly the platform regulates what kind of external links can be placed on top of the actual video).

Relying on finicky links to specific timecodes, putting citations in the description of a video (where nobody will find them) or else throwing the url on screen so people can copy it by hand - there are a lot of structural hurdles that keep Youtube videos isolated both from each other and the rest of the internet. Consequently, Youtubers mostly stick to their own little corner, doing their own thing. They’re not really tapped into The Discourse the way writers tend to be and because of this, games criticism on Youtube manages to be even more ahistorical than games writing already tends to be.

Despite the high turnover rate of games writing and the cyclical way in which it revisits the same debates every couple of years (crunch, violence, review scores), I genuinely believe that it has evolved and improved over the last decade. In the early 2000s, the only opinion critics really had space to express was whether or not a title was entertaining enough to warrant immediate purchase. Now, more and more outlets are coming around to the idea that we should talk about politics, that we should hold the industry accountable and talk about the cultural and social impact of this medium. The milquetoast progressivism of major sites, in turn, is driven by radical critics at the forefront of videogame discourse. Thanks to their hard work, we were able to shed many of the cumbersome assumptions that burdened our craft: that the discussion around games should be objective, unbiased, apolitical etc.

However, progress isn’t guaranteed, it isn’t permanent and I worry that it might be lost in the transition from one medium to another. These assumptions have never really gone away. They laid dormant beneath the surface, in comment sections and forum threads. Now, on an individualist, relentlessly populist platform like Youtube, one with no editorial policy, mutual accountability or sense of history, these truisms may have found just the fertile ground they needed to once again assert themselves as a dominant cultural force in our scene.

The appalling critical standards on Youtube don’t just represent some vague threat to the health of videogame discourse, however: they also show a missed opportunity. Say what you want about this hellhole of conspiracy theories and alt-right talk shows, I think us writerly types are a little too quick to dismiss Youtube as a platform for discussing games. The fact that thousands of people are willing to listen to somebody talk about a videogame for an hour should be exciting news to all of us. It shows an interest in longform discussion that is not served by traditional written criticism. And speaking as a critic, you can dig a lot deeper into a topic in the space of an hour compared to a 1,500 word feature. Not to mention that a visual format allows you to show specific moments and mechanics that might be awkward to describe in text.

A lot of smart people have already tapped into Youtube’s audience and affordances to bring interesting new ideas to the table. Chris Franklin is second to none when it comes to bringing the mechanics and themes of a game into conversation. Mark Brown is building up an invaluable lexicon of design techniques and approaches. Danny O’Dwyer offers a peek behind the curtain of videogame production with his fantastic documentaries. The list goes on: Amr Al-Aaser, Heather Alexandra, Ian Danskin and many more are all doing great things on Youtube.

Werner Herzog's "Happy New Year, losers!"

Despite all this insightful work, however, it seems like this emerging critical space is dominated by the Joseph Andersons of the world: people with huge megaphones and nothing interesting to say. Which leaves me wondering: is this by accident, or by design? Are people so starved for longform videogame discussion that they’ll put up with these meandering and poorly constructed arguments at a pinch? Do they not care what kind of argument critics are making so long as it is seductively wrapped in a flowery script read by a silky smooth voice? Or, worst of all, is this retrograde rhetoric actually part of the appeal, a chance for gamers to do away with all the uncomfortable social and cultural criticism and return to some imagined, pure past?

Regardless of the reason, it is concerning to see that the rise of longform games criticism on Youtube has translated into so little actual criticism, just an endless sea of soft-spoken white dudes who will tell you that that game you like is good and interesting and you are smart for playing it - and on the flipside, that that game you don’t like is bad and boring and the developers are lazy and greedy and should be ashamed of themselves. I don’t know if we even have the power to change this situation, but the least we can do is to start talking about it and hold these critics to a higher standard than the low, low bar set by the rest of Youtube.



Greats article!
Can you please elaborate your critic of Anderson just a little bit and give an example? I know, he spends too much time on mechanics and statistics, but I don't think that's reason enough to dismiss his POV completely. On the other hand his last videos left me kind of unconvinced, and I'm not sure, why it's lost its appeal.
Again, thank you.

I deliberately kept this part pretty short since I didn't want to spend too much time dunking on a guy who really just serves as a good example of larger trends, but I can certainly elaborate on my misgivings if necessary. I complained about the aspects he chooses to cover at length (performance issues, perceived plot holes and gameplay optimizations), but those are not necessarily a problem in and of themselves given proper execution. My main problem is this: I consider it one of the key skills of a critic to reflect on the expectations they bring to an artwork, so they are aware of their own standards (and their implications) and can articulate why something does or doesn't meet their taste. I can't speak to the rest of Anderson's work, but his video on Subnautica does not demonstrate this ability.

It's grating anytime you hear some gamer dude speak with absolute misplaced confidence about technical issues like framerates or draw distance, but I can understand wanting your game to run smoothly. Where it really gets bizarre is when Anderson complains about the fact that the two islands in the game are obscured by fog from far away (instead of being rendered at maximum detail at all times). Even his own commenters pointed out that being able to see them from your starting location would completely mess up the intended progression of the game, as players would likely swim straight towards land instead of exploring the ocean around them. Basically the entire video works like this: he picks apart some minor issue and then lays out some hypothetical, poorly considered improvements: a new plot structure, a cleaned-up inventory management system, a fleshed-out endgame.

I'm not saying it's wrong to take issue with any of the things he takes issue with. I'm saying it's not particularly insightful to make the point that this game would be better if it looked better, ran better, had a better plot, better gameplay, a bigger world, etc. etc. It's easy for Anderson to ask us to imagine this fictional version of the game when he's not the one who has to bring all of this different elements together. His version of Subnautica could be plucked from one of those forum threads where people describe their vision for the ultimate game ever: a huge world, but all of it is hand-built and every NPC is unique and they all have custom dialogue and you can do whatever you want and there are robust systems behind all of those activities and you have total freedom but it still has great pacing and its easy to get into but still interesting after 1,000 hours. Okay, great, but that game can never exist because a) nobody has the resources for a such a monumental undertaking and b) some of these qualities are irreconcilable.

If Anderson had a better understanding of what he personally was looking for in the game (and grasped the basic concept of developers having to work with limited resources), he could focus on the specific things that are absolutely necessary for his specific vision. Instead, he defaults to a lot of unspoken gamer assumptions (60 hours of gameplay at 60fps = good game) and is seemingly unaware of the contradictory nature of a lot of his expectations (he wants the game to run smoother and he wants a boatload of extra lategame content).

Alternatively, this could also be avoided if he approached the game by trying to understand what the developers where going for, but he seems comically inept at navigating authorial intent. At some point during the video, he expresses his view that the team behind Subnautica (people who spent months of their lives creating dark caves and filling them with otherworldly sea creatures) may have "accidentally" made the game scary and I can't even.

(Es tut mir leid, ich wechsele hier mal zu deutsch, mein geschriebenes Englisch ist zu schlecht ...)

Hey Joe, vielen Dank für deine Antwort. Das ist, glaube ich, genau der Trend, den ich meinte, der in Andersons letzten Videos erkennbar ist und der diese so schrecklich belanglos macht. Seine "Tipps", wie ein Spiel angeblich verbessert werden könnte, empfand ich in den früheren Videos als Form konstruktiver Kritik; jetzt nervt's nur noch. Und du hast völlig recht damit, dass Anderson sich wohl selbst nicht darüber im Klaren ist, was er eigentlich will.

Ich glaube, ich mochte die früheren Videos von ihm, weil er Talent dazu hat/hatte, das Ganze eines Spiels in den Blick zu nehmen und bestimmte Grundmechanismen bis zum Ende hin zu verfolgen. Mir fehlen ein wenig die Begriffe, um das adäquat zu beschreiben; ich würde sagen, er arbeitet teilweise ganz gut heraus, wie die Spielmechanismen in der Summe die anvisierte Spielerfahrung ausbremsen oder konterkarieren.

Ich mag das "No Man's Sky"-Video ( Natürlich kann man ihm hier vorwerfen, dass er der eigentlich gewollten Spielerfahrung - visuelles Erlebnis fremdartiger Welten usw. - nicht gerecht wird, weil er das Spiel bloß als eine Art lineares Survival-RPG betrachtet. Andererseits ist es nicht unberechtigt, die Rechnung aufzumachen, wie viel Zeit ein Spieler mit den immer gleichen Tasks verbringen müsste, um das Ende des Spiels zu erreichen und wie stark die Spielmechanismen die intendierte Erfahrung begrenzen oder sogar dazu im Widerspruch stehen (etwa wenn man sich in NMS *de facto* nie sonderlich weit vom Landeplatz entfernt oder *de facto* das Sammeln von Ressourcen ein Selbstzweck ist oder *de facto* keine der "fremden" Welten je unbewohnt ist oder man *de facto* das Zentrum der Galaxie nie erreicht, sondern einfach respawnt usw.).

Im Vorfeld eines seiner neueren Videos, der Kritik von "Super Mario Odyssey", hat er eine ähnliche Rechnung aufgemacht, indem er alle 880 "You got a moon"-Animationen zusammenmontiert hat ( Das ist natürlich albern und keine ernsthafte Auseinandersetzung, und auch sein SMO-Video ( fokussiert viel zu sehr auf Statistiken und Technikalitäten usw., und ist daher insgesamt ziemlich öd. Einer seiner Kritikpunkte hier ist aber, dass die Monde in SMO aufgrund ihrer unsystematischen, willkürlichen Platzierung keinen echten Win-State und Fortschritt repräsentieren, obwohl das Spiel dies gleichzeitig durch die Einspieler permanent suggeriert. Und ich mag, glaube ich, dass da jemand sich die Mühe macht, den empirischen Beweis herzustellen, dass ein SMO-Spieler *de facto* rund 1,5 Stunden der Gesamtspielzeit damit verbringt, Belohnungseinspieler zu sehen. Das ist sicher keine ästhetische Spielkritik, aber als ironische Konsumkritik kann man das doch gelten lassen.

(Hm, gerade muss ich an die Doktorarbeit von Christian Wagenknecht zu Karl Kraus denken, in welcher ersterer seitenlange Statistiken zur Rhetorik des Wortspiels bei Karl Kraus (so auch der Titel) abdruckt - und daran, dass diese Doktorarbeit für mich immer den Inbegriff akademischer Erbsenzählerei darstellte.)

Übrigens beschäftigt sich Anderson nicht nur mit Technik: Sein Edith-Finch-Video formuliert eine, wie ich finde, interessante, diskutable Interpretation der gesamten Erzählung (, ohne dass er dabei, soweit ich mich erinnere, sonderlich auf die Technik einginge.

Soviel zur kleinen Ehrenrettung zumindest des Frühwerks J. Andersons.

I think the main problem on Youtube is that standards are not made clear and only few people/critics try to uphold any rules or any journalistic form which are much more established in older media. No one even cares if something is journalistic, essayistic or just some random form of opinion. They just do want they think works best and gets them views. For us critics/journalists, it comes down to curate and support creators who are skilled at doing videogame critique and actually have established their own rules and can uphold them properly. (Your knowledge of interesting video personalities who do games critique on Youtube is astounding, by the way, I've never heard of most of them.)

Another thing about ludology and videogame exceptionalism (I like the term): I wouldn't completely dismiss the notion that videogames are indeed exceptional in some way. I understand the urge to bash out towards the complete opposite side and not even approve of any speciality, but giving videogames no credit at all for their unique composition of interactivity, writing and audiovisual presentation is ... harsh, to say the least ;)

Thanks for the great article and also the follow up in the comments!
Videogame exceptionalism really is a good term for describing this and other trends. One example, for a long time I liked the reviews of TotalBiscuit, because he focuses a lot on the mechanics of a game, e.g. are the core mechanics fun and is the game entertaining. But since he also favours competitive games a lot, he is a good example for the "games are only for real gamer" stance, he calls them core gamers. This and the whole "PC Masterrace" bullshit are remnants of this phase of videogame exceptionalism, that completely ignores the changes in the medium, the market and game design that occurred in recent years. I fear we will have to bear with that for several years to come, since Youtube really benefits the creation of solitary filter bubbles, as you correctly pointed out.

I want to end my comment by adding another great long-video essayist on Youtube to the list, Noah Caldwell-Gervais. His videos are thoughtful and focus a lot on the background and the impact a game has on society and mixes this with personal experiences and observations about the (US) society.

I understand that he spends far too much time on mechanics and statistics, but I don't believe this is sufficient cause to discard his point of view entirely. On the other hand, his most recent videos have left me rather dubious, and I'm not sure why.

Check to read the Evolution of PC Games or learn why PC gaming is better.

Joseph Anderson is one of the most popular and successful examples of this new, intellectual side of Youtube.
click here

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Subnautica is one of the most popular games on Steam, and for good reason. It's an open-world survival game with a unique spin: you're stranded on an alien planet, and must find a way to escape. The game is beautiful, and the underwater setting is unlike anything else out there.

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We should all find it fascinating that thousands of people are willing to sit through an hour-long presentation about a video game. It demonstrates a desire for in-depth discourse that is unmet by conventional written criticism instead of educating them on how to stop watching porn.

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