Romancing SaGa 2 is essentially a "remake" with graphics strongly reminiscent of the basic style seen in the early Final Fantasy games on the NES and Super NES. However, if you can overlook this detail, the game offers a captivating experience.
Instead of embodying a single hero, you take on the role of successive generations of emperors and companions, facing supposed heroes who seem more like antagonists.
What distinguishes this game, even given its original release date, is the real impact of our choices on the destiny of the country and the empire.
I highly recommend this game, although I wouldn't suggest spending $70 to acquire it. Nevertheless, it's a remarkable title with a captivating story.
Sailing Era is a hidden gem that truly deserves recognition, serving as a worthy successor to Uncharted Waters.
With four unique characters, each with their own captivating storyline, players are immersed in the era of maritime exploration. Your responsibilities include managing the buying and selling of goods from the period and acquiring or constructing the renowned galleons, among other tasks.
While there is a central storyline, the game is rich with subplots, and, most importantly, it offers you the freedom to choose when to pursue these individual narratives.
Engage in epic battles against pirates, adding an exciting dimension to your gameplay.
This exceptional game guarantees hours of immersive enjoyment. Its performance on the Switch is particularly noteworthy, ensuring a seamless gaming experience.
Published on December 6, 2022 Author : Nancy (Admin)
Harvestella is a captivating blend of farming and adventure, encapsulating the essence of the game in my perspective. Typically, my husband handles most game reviews, but in this instance, my affinity for farming and adventure games led me to share my thoughts.
The designers clearly drew inspiration from the concept of Rune Factory, for those familiar with the title.
The game itself is not inherently bad; however, it comes with a hefty price tag on the Nintendo Switch, priced at $80 in the Nintendo Online Store. Opting for a more budget-friendly approach, I borrowed it for free from the Quebec library.
Without divulging too much of the story, players find themselves in a world where an evil force, known as the Quietus, wreaks havoc between each season. On this day, all crops perish, and venturing outside proves fatal. The overarching narrative revolves around uncovering the origins of this malevolence and seeking ways to counteract it.
From the outset, the game introduces a touch of "Woke" ideology. During character creation, players can choose between male, female, or non-binary options. Notably, the choices of appearance predominantly feature female characters.
The ideology resurfaces intermittently throughout the narrative, not in an overwhelming manner, but its presence is palpable.
While the game is enjoyable, I encountered some bugs in the quests that necessitated frequent saving and reloading.
In conclusion, Harvestella is a commendable game, albeit far from flawless. The subtle inclusion of "Woke" propaganda may not appeal to everyone. If your local library offers it for free, it's worth a try, but purchasing it at full price might be a stretch. It's a game worth exploring, especially if it comes at an affordable price point. However, it doesn't stand out as a must-have, and personally, I found more enjoyment in Rune Factory than in Harvestella.
First of all I discovered Autonauts on switch, so I won't comment on the other versions.
It's a small game, not too expensive, which was totally unknown to me. When I tried it, I thought "here is another management game with little robots".
In fact, it's much more than that. It's a fun game to learn, or in my case relearn in an interesting way the basics of programming, because you can program your little worker robots with the basics of visual programming with commands like if such and such condition is met does this.
There is also a small tutorial to learn the basics, but then you are left to do it, good or bad, it's up to you.
One downside is that the Switch version at the controller level seems to have been poorly implemented, sometimes it's a bit laborious to navigate through the menus.
If you like to program little worker robots in a peaceful game you will like it, if not, pass your turn
I recently bought the game Before We Leave on Switch on sale, I know it is also available on PC, but I will review the Nintendo Switch version
It's a Sim City meets Anno type game, if you know what those games are. But without the violence. I didn't hate it at first. But the lack of action and the redundancy make this title get bored quickly. Too quickly I would say.
It's simple, there was a catastrophe, it's fashionable this kind of scenario at the beginning of this century
Our little people have taken refuge underground, now you will have to explore the surface again and it's up to you to do it first via an island and then by exploring the planet, see other planets and discover what led to all this.
I don't recommend this game per se, especially if you are an action fan, but if it's for rent or for sale and you like peaceful games, why not, it's not ugly, it's not without interest but don't expect hours of replayability