Pax Twisted Fate is a minor re-texture that serves more as a product endorsement than an actual skin.
The blue and black colour palette isn’t a bad choice but looks too subdued.
Furthermore, there isn’t much that is different from Classic Twisted Fate, except the gigantic PAX logo on his coat and shoulders.
As a promotional skin it isn’t unusable but it sure isn’t worth worrying about missing ...
Practically a re-model, the Magnificent Twisted Fate is a victim of the evolution of League of Legends.
What once would’ve been a formidable new model is now a product unbefitting of its legendary label.
Truth be told, it’s a good look that accomplishes the style of a classic illusionist.
However, a new look is all there is and currently, much more is expected.
Those that already own it will probably enjoy the refined model but for the rest it isn’t ...
As a ghostly card master Twisted Fate works better than could be expected.
The model suits him up in a dazzling outfit that combines chains and spikes for a distinct wraith-like aspect.
It looks as effective protection as it looks comfortable but the aesthetic is well realized.
Nevertheless, the new card particles are a stunning addition to deliver the theme.
White, semi-transparent and glowing they perfectly fit as the cards of a spectral gambler.
In spite of the similar aspect to a player Twisted Fate breaks the monotony by adopting the appearance of a referee.
That’s a perfectly fitting idea due to his coloured cards which nicely help to fill the role.
Nonetheless, there are some things to excuse.
It’s necessary to ignore his blue cards and hat, the whistle is strangely strapped to his hand plus while the clothes look fine they are nothing impressive.
In the end, it’s a simple skin with a clever ...
Even though Classic Twisted Fate sports a look with heavy Far West influences High Noon Twisted Fate actually delivers the classic cowboy look.
Boots with spurs, chaps over the jeans, Boss of the Plains hat, napkin around the neck and belt with a distinctive buckle effectively make the look.
The leather jacket looks quite nice as well but it hardly is a usual cowboy piece.
Regardless, the general look is distinctive and recognizable as belonging to the Wild ...
Musketeer Twisted Fate has more in common with the French musketeers of 1660, created by Louis XIII, than more modern incarnations.
Even more, his aspect could easily homage D’Artagnan’s monument in Paris.
In fact, it’s a look that seems to draw inspiration from fictional musketeers instead of historical ones.
In spite of the flamboyant look and lack of a proper musket or rapier, Twisted Fate looks quite good yet it’s a bit of a forced concept, due to the weapon ...
Elaborate clothing, full of golden decorations and designed to attract the eye makes Cutpurse Twisted Fate seem escaped from a Pirates of the Caribbean film.
The hairstyle and beard only contribute to make that statement even more convincing.
Actually, there isn’t much that reveals the Card Master as a pirate and as a criminal he seems to be rather extravagant.
Regardless, considering the fictionalized approach the idea of a fancy thief that ends up as a hero ...
Tango Twisted Fate stands between two different interpretations without realizing either and therefore suffering from the flaws of both.
On the one hand, the rose in his mouth and embroidered suit hint at a flashy tango dancer.
On the other hand, the overall sober aspect and mute colours suggest a believable tango dancer with a realistic base.
The confluence of polar elements ends with a tango dancer that dresses a little too serious and looks a little too ...
Jack of Hearts is a distinct and even flashy re-texture for Twisted Fate.
It takes the heart suit as a base and decorates his clothes in a rather appealing though simple way.
In other words, the changes are small but the theme comes through along the nice red and white palette.
The blonde hair and beard seem to be a whim, much as his clothes resembling his old self’s style, yet they don’t clash with the theme.
Overall, Jack of Hearts is a whimsical but ...