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Ack
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Re: Games Beaten 2019

by Ack Thu Apr 04, 2019 11:19 am

prfsnl_gmr wrote:Ack...Have you played Lovely Planet, Paranautical Activity, or Vector Wars? I have each of these budget FPS games on my Wii U, and I am curious as to your thoughts on them (since you are quickly becoming THE authority on this sub-genre).


I haven't tried Vektor Wars (I think this is what you meant), but I'm a fan of the games that inspired it.

Lovely Planet is like a cute 'em up as an FPS. It's a game built for speedrunning levels, so if you feel down to memorize level layouts combined with some twitch gameplay, then it's something that will appeal.

Paranautical Activity I have stayed away from because apparently the dev inserted his foot into his own mouth by threatening folks. It's made me reluctant to spend money, much like Fez. I figure I should just get over this and go play it, because it's been something that has interested me for years, and roguelike FPS design has become a major piece of the indie FPS scene in recent years. I hear it's a tough game, but I've heard a lot of games were tough that I had no problems with.
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Re: Games Beaten 2019

by prfsnl_gmr Thu Apr 04, 2019 11:29 am

Cool. I’ve tried each one, and Vektor Wars (which is what I meant) is probably my favorite. I haven’t spent a lot of time with any of them, though.

Also, separate the art from the artist with Fez. It’s a pretty spectacular game, and you should play it.
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Re: Games Beaten 2019

by Ack Thu Apr 04, 2019 11:44 am

Yeah, I know I should get over it and go see what the hype was about with Fez.

I've got more FPS on my wishlist or in my Unplayed section on Steam, so don't worry; there will be plenty more for me to check out and see if I can recommend! I'm looking at some of the titles released a decade ago that I never got to check out, so stuff like SiN: Emergence, Conflict: Denied Ops, Brothers in Arms: Road to Hill 30, and so on. Should be fun.
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Re: Games Beaten 2019

by MrPopo Thu Apr 04, 2019 12:29 pm

prfsnl_gmr wrote:Also, separate the art from the artist with Fez. It’s a pretty spectacular game, and you should play it.

My general stance on "separate the art from the artist" is if I've made a connection to the art before I find out the artist sucks I'm willing to do so. If my first hearing about their art is in the context of "Here's a story about this douchebag who made this game" then I'm not going to give it a chance.
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Re: Games Beaten 2019

by Markies Thu Apr 04, 2019 9:49 pm

Markies' Games Beat List Of 2019!
*Denotes Replay For Completion*

1. Power Stone 2 (SDC)
2. Radiata Stories (PS2)
3. Dusty Diamond's All-Star Softball (NES)
***4. Saiyuki: Journey West (PS1)***
5. Shining In The Darkness (GEN)
***6. Metropolis Street Racer (SDC)***
7. Half-Life 2 (XBOX)

8. Soul Blazer (SNES)

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I completed Soul Blazer for the Super Nintendo Entertainment System this evening!

Soul Blazer is part of the unofficial 'Gaia' trilogy that includes Illusion of Gaia and Terranigma. They all have completely different game play styles, but they share common themes and were all made by Quintet. I had played through Illusion of Gaia several years ago and loved every moment of it, so finding Soul Blazer was high on my list. After looking for almost a year, I finally found it at a local game store. With a promise to play it this year, I was happy for it to show up on my New Year's Cookie Marathon and I finally got to experience a game that I had been looking forward to for several years ago.

Thankfully, Soul Blazer had exceeded my expectations and was one of the best gaming experiences I have had in a good long time. There is not much variety in the game as the game is made up of small dungeons. Each dungeon has several monster lairs and after beating them Gauntlet style, you unlock a new path or part of the town that you are rescuing. After defeating every lair, you face a boss that gives you an item. You move onto the next area, rinse and repeat. However, I never noticed that until I just typed that. The action and combat of the game is so perfect and so tight that you wish to be fighting at all times. Once you get used to the controls, you can hit at so many angles and know exactly what your character is doing. I never had any problems fighting any of the monsters and the gradual climb in difficulty was never too steep. Each world is unique with different enemies and different challenges. The graphics are bright and colorful and the music is some of the best I have heard on the Super Nintendo. Also, the story is really touching and can get really deep if you think about some of the themes the game is talking about.

Overall, Soul Blazer is perfect for what it is. The game never goes too deep in its combat and you will have the same experience throughout the entire game. However, sometimes a fun romp through a game is needed as it doesn't need to be too bloated. Soul Blazer went out to make its style of game and it made it exceptionally well. The SNES is filled with great RPGs and Action RPGs and this is another one to add to the list. I feel bad not playing it first, but now Terranigma jumps high up on my list as I have loved every game in the series.
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Re: Games Beaten 2019

by ElkinFencer10 Sat Apr 06, 2019 10:55 am

Games Beaten in 2019 So Far - 19
* denotes a replay

January (12 Games Beaten)
1. Army Men 3D - PlayStation - January 1*
2. Ys I: Ancient Ys Vanished - NES - January 4
3. Mega Man - NES - January 6
4. Mega Man 2 - NES - January 6
5. Mega Man 3 - NES - January 6
6. Mega Man 4 - NES - January 7
7. Dr. Discord's Conquest - NES - January 7
8. Mega Man 5 - NES - January 26
9. Just Cause 3 - PlayStation 4 - January 26
10. Mega Man 6 - NES - January 27
11. Persona 5: Dancing in Starlight - Vita - January 27
12. Mobile Suit Gundam: Encounters in Space - PlayStation 2 - January 27


February (2 Games Beaten)
13. Earth Defense Force 5 - PlayStation 4 - February 2
14. Fallout 76 - PlayStation 4 - February 3


March (4 Games Beaten)
15. Octopath Traveler - Switch - March 2
16. Resident Evil 0 - PlayStation 4 - March 9
17. Call of Duty: Modern Warfare Remastered - PlayStation 4 - March 10
18. Fire Emblem: The Binding Blade - Game Boy Advance - March 30


April (1 Game Beaten)
19. Moemon - Game Boy Advance - April 5


19. Moemon - Game Boy Advance - April 5

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Have you ever been playing Pokemon and thought to yourself, "Man, I wish these adorable little creatures that I'm forcing to fight to the death were SUPER adorable little girls I could force to fight to the death"? If so, then you're in luck, because Moemon turns Pokemon Emerald into exactly that game. In terms of content and Pokemon included, it's exactly the same game as Pokemon Emerald. With the exception of Pokemon sprites, absolutely nothing is changed, but holy shit, these new sprites are impressive (and kawaii af).

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All 386 Pokemon sprites have been completely replaced; every Pokemon sprite has been made into an adorable anime girl. From my experience with the game, a good chunk seem to have had their Pokedex data removed and replaced with just "X" presumably as a placeholder that, at least by the release of the version I have downloaded, never got replaced. Honestly, though, who actually reads the Pokedex entries? We're all here for the cute moe girl catching and the death battles, and in that respect, it delivers beautifully.

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What this ROM hack doesn't provide, however, is a truly new Pokemon experience. The story, region, NPCs, etc are all 100% identical to the original Pokemon Emerald from what I could tell with the ONLY alterations made being the Pokemon sprites. To some folks, that's going to be disappointing, but to others, that might be a welcome thing. I, personally, like my Pokemon hacks to be as new and different as possible, but I know some folks are going to want to just experience a familiar with with a twist, and Moemon provides just that. If that return to familiarity is what you want AND you like cute 32- bit anime girls, then look no further. If you want an all new and original Pokemon adventure, however, then I'd probably direct you towards Pokemon Vega.
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Re: Games Beaten 2019

by dsheinem Sat Apr 06, 2019 12:18 pm

Games Beaten 2019

Kentucky Route Zero Act 1 - PC
All Our Asias - PC
Shape of the World - Switch
Hidden Folks - PC
Hyrule Warriors - Wii U
Onrush - PS4
Assassin's Creed Origins - X1
Virtua Fighter 5: Final Showdown -360
Metro Exodus - PS4
Split/Second - 360
Far Cry: New Dawn - PS4 *new*

Total: 11


Previously: 2018 2017 2016 2015 2014 2013 2012 2011 2010

Slow going so far this year on getting games on my list but, in fairness, most have them have been on the longer side.

Far Cry New Dawn is a great follow up to Far Cry 5, making it one of the better entries in the series. I'd rank the Far Cry games thus:

Far Cry 2
Far Cry Primal
Far Cry Blood Dragon
Far Cry New Dawn
Far Cry 5
Far Cry 4
Far Cry 3 (haven't finished)
Far Cry (haven't finished)
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Re: Games Beaten 2019

by pierrot Sat Apr 06, 2019 5:18 pm

Markies wrote:Overall, Soul Blazer is perfect for what it is. The game never goes too deep in its combat and you will have the same experience throughout the entire game. However, sometimes a fun romp through a game is needed as it doesn't need to be too bloated. Soul Blazer went out to make its style of game and it made it exceptionally well. The SNES is filled with great RPGs and Action RPGs and this is another one to add to the list. I feel bad not playing it first, but now Terranigma jumps high up on my list as I have loved every game in the series.

Nice, I really liked Soul Blazer. It never got boring, and I was always happy to play it, which is way more than I could ever say about games like Secret of Mana, or Illusion of Gaia. On a scale of 1 to 10, for me, if Soul Blazer is an 8 or a 9, Terranigma is a 20. It's damn near perfect, and even more rewarding to play than Soul Blazer, I feel. It addressed some of the weaknesses I felt IoG had, and turned them into strengths, while also generally building upon a lot of the good things about Soul Blazer. You're in for a treat.

Also, if you liked the Gauntlet aspects of Soul Blazer, I would highly recommend Dungeon Explorer on the Sega CD. It is an absolutely fantastic 'destroy the enemy generators' game. It's by Westone, which is often a really good thing, and has fantastic music, with a very subtle story, but one of my favorite twists in video games.


I've beaten another bunch of games somehow (determination of will?):
  1. Tiny Toon Adventures: Buster's Hidden Treasure (GEN)
  2. The Revenge of Shinobi (GEN)
  3. Shadow Dancer: The Secret of Shinobi (GEN)
  4. Shinobi III: Return of the Ninja Master (GEN)
  5. Go Go Ackman (SFC)
  6. Super Wagyan Land (SFC)
  7. Super Mario RPG (SFC)
  8. Shin Megami Tensei if... (SFC)
  9. Front Mission: Gun Hazard (SFC)
  10. Steep Slope Sliders (SAT)
  11. Valkyrie Profile (PS1)
  12. Sakura Taisen (SAT)
  13. Shenmue Chapter 1: Yokosuka (DC)
  14. Shinobi (PS2)
  15. Gungrave (PS2)
  16. Assault Suit Leynos 2 (SAT)
  17. Sakura Taisen 2: Kimi, Shinitamoukoto Nakare (SAT)
  18. Kino no Tabi: The Beautiful World (PS2)
  19. Ganbare Goemon! Karakuri Douchuu (FC)


Well, it was almost a month ago now, but I finally finished my replay of Shenmue via the Japanese version of the game. I started it back in June of 2015, when the third game was announced. My goal initially was to "complete" it, with as full a notebook as possible, all moves, items, and miscellany. I ended up progressively giving up on these goals as I went; I missed a fortune entry in Disc 1 that I didn't notice until much later, I got tired of only getting Dural Silvers, put a lot of effort into clearing Hang-on, but could never manage to finish the final stage, and I just couldn't get enough payouts to get to 50000 coins from the slot machines. So, last month I just ended up saying to hell with it all, and flew through to the end of the game. I was still technically trying to get all of the rest of the notebook entries that were left, and anything I could still easily get to carry over to Shenmue 2. I ended up missing another fortune entry because I was hanging out in the break room at the docks, waiting for 8pm, when I could actually leave to go back to Dobuita, but totally forgot that the trigger for the scene that I needed to avoid until getting that fortune entry was right outside the door. I also wasn't able to get as many capsule toy sets as I would have liked to, with the time that was left. It doesn't really matter, though. The clear file makes it so I can't load it back up in the first game, anyway, but I did leave an older save from before talking to Goro about getting a job at the docks.

I still love the original Shenmue, but still not as much as Shenmue II, I think. It was actually a little more apparent to me this time that the team was probably scrambling to finish up this entry, as a few of the cutscenes at the end feel a little more slapped together than a lot of the earlier ones. I really enjoyed wandering around, and interacting with the world/characters again, but it's a little unfortunate, also, that by the time Ryo picks up his part-time work, the game is kind of funneling the player to the ending, and sort of strips away a lot of that freedom the game provides before that point. Still a great game. Still would recommend; Haters be damned.


In sort of keeping with a theme, the next two are both Japanese versions of games I had back when they were new. Shinobi for the PS2 was actually my introduction to the Shinobi series, and probably not a great place to start--I was a poor Genesis owner as a kid, in both senses of the word, and mostly played sports games, and Sonic. I remember always thinking that Shinobi on the PS2 was very cool, and stylish (cutscene animations not withstanding), but once the game started removing floors in Stage 5-A, and treating instant death from falling off of walls as a good thing, I had pretty much met my teenager limits. So it took me a while, but I've beaten some Shinobi games at this point, and decided to revisit the PS2 reboot. It wasn't great. It's a functional game up to Stage 5, but at that point, the controls, and camera start to really show their limitations, while the game gets progressively more shitty with enemy placement, and instant death. It wouldn't be as much of a problem if it didn't always restart you at the beginning of the stage. That's really the most unforgivable thing about it. It would be okay if it at least had a checkpoint or two thrown in, like every other Shinobi game before this, but it doesn't. The bosses are also pretty annoying. The goal of each one is really just to get the Akujiki as powered up as possible (from paralyzing normal enemies) and hope there's enough time on the kill timer to land a hit or two on the boss, killing them in an instant. Every boss has about a minute before any of these normal enemies show up, though. So you just have to jump around dodging for a while before the fight really begins. The final boss is also a nightmare that proceeds one of the most nightmarish stages in a video game, so be prepared for that if you have any inclination to play PS2 Shinobi. I wouldn't recommend it, though.

Gungrave was a game that I played through a number of times back in the day. It's a pretty simple game, but it gets the job done. I'm not sure if I would have been quite as happy to replay this, if I hadn't just finished Shinobi. It was a bit cathartic to just prance around destroying everything in my path for an hour and a half or so. I can't remember if I actually took any deaths. Maybe one or two in Stage 6. Anyway, it's a pretty quick, and easy game. The replay value is in unlocking a bunch of 'figures' of the enemies and such in the game. I think I may have actually unlocked all of them in the US version, but one play through was enough for me, this time. That only got me the character models from the first two stages. I used to have Overdose, too, but never beat it, for whatever reason. I remember it not being as good, though. Anyway, Gungrave has some cool music, nice style, and is pretty rote fun, that's short enough to not get boring. I think it's still pretty cheap, so I'd recommend giving it a play or two.


Juusou Kihei Leynos 2, or Assault Suit Leynos 2, did not sit well with me. It's a very short, but also extremely frustrating game. Part of it, I think, is that the game is just too busy, and separating the signal from the noise is a bit challenging. It also gives really dumb penalties to your score for leaving any enemies in the dust, or losing any of your partners during the mission. I barely even knew when one of the partners was actually around, and I don't think they ever actually helped me at all, so getting penalized for their stupidity is pretty infuriating. Just taking care of yourself is tough enough. The points at the end of the stage seem to determine what new weapons and armor you get, so it really does affect the game beyond pride. The characters really didn't do anything for me. They're all a bunch of derelicts, and the script tries way too hard to make them out as some badass group of maverick pilots, like a bunch of John McClane's in Assault Suits, or something. It's pretty insufferable, and cheesy. I got stuck on Stage 6 because the boss was wrecking me with one of his attacks. What I ended up figuring out is that I needed to max out my B-type resistance, and just equip a laser (which required changing the AS body that I was using), because the laser rips through everything like they aren't even there. This is not a good game. It could almost be good, but it just has too many problems. Somehow a lot of people find enjoyment in it. I find that hard to believe, but oh well. As I understand it, the director for the first Leynos, and Valken, left Masaya after those two games were released, and formed Omiya Soft, with a few other ex-Masaya employees. So maybe it's not that surprising that Leynos 2 is a bit weak. I didn't care much about Front Mission: Gun Hazard, but I'll likely play the first two Assault Suit games soon to see if there's actually anything redeeming in the 'series.' It's hard to top Ranger-X, but so far this line of mech games hasn't even come close to it.


Sakura Taisen 2 is pretty much more of the same, but with a bigger budget. There are a few new mechanics in the sequel, like responses that can change after a set period of time in the timer, or sections where there is one long timer for a set of interactions. The combat is also mostly the same, except that they reduced the number of times Oogami can cover one of the other Hanagumi members to 3 (as opposed to 8). There's also a 'Fuu-Rin-Ka-Zan' set of tactics that slightly increase a certain parameter at the expense of another, with Rin being a baseline, and something like Ka giving a bonus to attack while reducing defense of all party units. That's about it, aside from some tweaks to some of the spacial characteristics of a number of special attacks (Sakura's Ouka Houshin no longer extending in a straight line to the end of the map, for instance). There are also two new characters to woo, in Orihime (who's like Sumire mk. II), and Lenny (who's a little like a mini Maria). I had hoped that Sakura Taisen 2 would address some of the instances of the first game jumping the shark toward the end of its story. Unfortunately, that really didn't happen. Sakura Taisen 2 at least didn't do any more jumping of the shark, but it was also pretty uninterested in providing any more context to the ridiculous shit that happened at the end of the first game. However, the ending of ST 2, and even its subtitle, seem like very subtle, self deprecating, jabs at the ending of the first game. It kind of seems like Sakura Taisen 2 is a bit of a fan favorite, and I can kind of see that. I think it has a couple of more useless chapters in the middle of the game, than Sakura Taisen 1, but the jump in quality between the two is fairly evident, at a glance. So far, I think Sakura Taisen 3 is way better than either of them, though. So, the first two Sakura Taisen games are pretty interesting, but probably non-essential experiences, even for Sega fans. I wouldn't dissuade anyone from playing them, but I wouldn't necessarily recommend them, either.


Kino no Tabi is one of the few things from my extra weeby days, in middle school and high school, that I can still tolerate (along with GitS, anything by Satoshi Kon, some Gundam, and Last Exile). I've had the OVA collector's box since about 2004, after seeing one of the episodes in a disc included with an issue of Newtype USA (because I had subscribed to it from the first issue--I know, it makes me sick just thinking about it, too). I started reading the novels around 2008, or 2010, and have read the first few volumes. I also have the first volume of Gakuen Kino, but I've never really been sure if I actually want to read it, or not. So, naturally, I also have Kino no Tabi: The Beautiful World, and its sequel, for the PS2. I haven't played the second one yet, but it is a bit different than the first. The first game is largely a sound novel, like Kamaitachi no Yoru for the Super Famicom, or Machi for the Saturn. My previous experience with sound novels was pretty limited to the fourth (?) chapter of Cross Tantei Monogatari for the Saturn, which was an absolutely beautiful story, and one of my favorite chapters in that game. Anyway, Kino no Tabi also has three (or technically four) chapters that are "adventure" chapters, that have some choices to make, puzzles to solve, etc. They are pretty light on those mechanics, but there are multiple endings for those chapters, based on choices made. Unfortunately, these scenarios don't appear to have been written by Shigusawa Keiichi, so I didn't bother to do more than one ending each. All of the sound novel chapters are actually just chapters from the first six novels, with voiced narration, and some images, and slight animations in the background. A number of the chapters coincide with episodes from the OVA, as they were made around the same time, and even share VA for Kino, Hermes, Riku, and Shizu, and I wouldn't have it any other way. There are a total of eight of the sound novel chapters, including the ~1 minute long prologue and epilogue, plus a bonus chapter, unlocked after the credits, that's included as one of the two printed booklets that come with the game (although it seems to have a few passages removed, and there is one choice added at the very end of the chapter). Including the prologue and epilogue, five of these chapters were ones I had already read in the novels. Finishing the game unlocks a special mode with chapter select, art gallery, BGM, and even a stupid little compatibility test. Basically how the game goes, is there are three main story chapters, with a few lesser chapters sprinkled in between them. The three main chapters are immediately followed by "Another Story" variants of the chapters, which act as the adventure parts. They act basically as fan interaction with the chapter content, sometimes giving some more (non-canon) details, or allowing players to interact a bit more with certain characters (Kino, Shizu, Sakura, etc). I mean, overall, this is a game for fans, and it does, in some ways, enhance some of the stories from the novels, but I would just recommend the novels, first and foremost. I went back to watch a few episodes of the OVA, as well (ep 4, 10, and 13, in particular), and I was a little disappointed to realize that it was a lot more fast-paced than I recall. There were still some thoughtful moments, but there was a lot of missing details, and changed sequences; Beats moved along at a much faster clip than I had thought. The run-time I think was just too short. It really needed 30 to 40 minute episodes, especially for episode 13.

Since, in a few cases, these were stories that I had been through in the novels, and the OVA, I put some effort into looking for more subtle, literary, details like symbolism, metaphor, etc, which can be a bit of a weakness for me. I wouldn't say that I necessarily improved greatly in that regard, from playing Kino no Tabi, but there was one particular simile, in the last 'real' chapter (Yasashii Kuni) that particularly stuck out to me: Kino is riding Hermes down a foliage laden road, and her path is described as 'kicking up fallen leaves, and dispersing them like the wake of a boat at sea.' That's exactly the sort of thing I would expect to read in Japanese literature, but I enjoyed the imagery, nonetheless. Shigusawa Keiichi has generally seemed to me to have a bit of a dry, and pointed writing style, though, so I'm not sure there's a terribly great amount of subtlety that I tend to be missing out on, in this case.


The last game was the very first entry in the Ganbare Goemon (Legend of the Mystical Ninja) series, Ganbare Goemon! Karakuri Douchuu, for the Famicom. This is a game I've tried to play in the past, and not done well with. This time I was a little bit more determined to figure it out, and I mostly did. It took quite a few attempts of making it to the fourth stage, and falling off magic pixel ledges, before I was able to put a solid run together. The first thing I had to realize was that the candles actually show where the secret staircases in the stage are. Next, I needed to realize what armor protects against what. Then I realized that I could get the three gate passes needed in each stage for free (I say "free," although technically you have to pay to enter the 3D maze areas, but if you search for everything in them, there's enough money that you'll come out ahead, anyway, and there's often extra lives in them, too). Finally, I realized that by jumping over where the hidden staircases are, they appear, without holding a candle (which is nice because candles are removed from your inventory after a certain amount of time, and all items get more expensive each time they're purchased). After figuring those things out, I was able to ABJ (Always Be Jumping) my way to Stage 10 without losing all my lives (although I had already resolved to use the continue code, if needed). At Stage 10, I had already been on my last life for quite a while, but was running out of time (the stages are timed), and couldn't find the gate for the stage. It turned out that the game forces you to hug a ~1-pixel ledge, multiple times, in order to finish the stage, and I have no idea how anyone would figure that out. It's also extremely easy in this game to just fall into insta-death by walking too closely to the edge of something. Those annoyances aside, it's a pretty decent game. I ended up relying on maps of the stages for the last three, just to have it finished. Without the maps, I have no idea how long it would have taken me to beat the game, but I didn't want to find out. I was able to finish the first loop without having to continue at all, too, which was kind of nice. It's a tough game, and apparently there are eight loops, with slightly different messages at the end of each one. I don't know who is crazy enough go through all of them, though, since even knowing what to do, it's not a really fast game. I enjoyed one loop of it, once I figured out how to approach things, though. It can be infuriating at times, but I still had a fair amount of fun with it.
Last edited by pierrot on Sun Apr 07, 2019 12:58 pm, edited 1 time in total.
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Re: Games Beaten 2019

by BoneSnapDeez Sun Apr 07, 2019 12:18 pm

@Markies

Nice job man. Out of curiosity, how do you plan on tackling Terranigma hardware/software wise?

@pierrot

Epic post. Is Iris in Sakura Taisen 2?

Oh, and by the way, writing the number 8 followed by an end parenthesis makes the sunglasses man emoji. 8) 8) 8)
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Re: Games Beaten 2019

by Markies Sun Apr 07, 2019 12:43 pm

BoneSnapDeez wrote:@Markies

Nice job man. Out of curiosity, how do you plan on tackling Terranigma hardware/software wise?


When it comes to that, I prefer Reproduction Carts.

I'd rather feel like I'm playing an actual SNES game, so I'll buy the Repro Cart and then play it on my SNES.
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