- Plataforma: Nintendo DS
- Clasificación ESRB: No recomendada para menores de 10 años
- Media: Videojuegos
- Cantidad producto: 1
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Inazuma Eleven 2: Blizzard (Nintendo DS) [Importación inglesa]
|Precio:||EUR 14,54 Envío GRATIS en pedidos superiores a 29€. Ver detalles|
|Precio final del producto|
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The benefit of this plot is that the scale has expanded. The original took place entirely in Tokyo (not that you'd know it from the regionalization which seemed to do its best to hide the fact that it took place in Japan) but in this one you travel across the country looking for players to fight with you. There are some real winners here including a new forward with serious issued called Froste, the Prime Minister's daughter, and a surfer dude. The larger map allows you to travel to more areas and it genuinely feels grand in scale, again unlike the first one.
Like the last game this one is a winning combination of RPG elements and soccer battles. The RPG elements are mainly focused on plot and character fluff, with random battles thrown in there to allow leveling up. Soccer battles are controlled by directing the players via the touch screen. It takes a little while to get used to the controls, but once you do it becomes quite simple. To make it more interesting than a regular soccer game your characters have special techniques that allow them to flatten their enemies, replace the ball with a bomb, or other such crazy maneuvers. The battles can be challenging, but none of them are impossible (unless scripted to be) and if you spend enough time leveling up they shouldn't pose much of a challenge.
That's not to say the game is perfect however. There are a few too many scripted defeats where nothing you do can affect the outcome, yet you have to play it out anyway. And some other scripted events require you to get the ball to one character, who is the only one capable of avoiding/defeating the enemy. But the biggest problem by far is the voices. The lead character (Mark Evans) is dubbed in some horrible cockney dialect that sounds terrible and seems nonsensical given the Japanese context. I've been horrified to discover however that he is in fact the best voice of the lot. As bad as he is, the voice actor is actually trying. The rest of them are just reading off cue cards and cashing their paycheck. Particularly incomprehensible to me is the decision to give each Japanese town a different (English) dialect. So Hokkaido in the north is given a northern accent (complete with constant "I were"s and "lads") while "Fauxshore" in the south has a Yorkshire accent (with the word "blimmin" being inserted in EVERY SINGLE LINE OF DIALOGUE!). Villains of course, sound Southern.
But that shouldn't take away from what is still a very good game. After all, that's what the mute button is for. Even if it does mean you don't get to listen to the awesome music. The gameplay is fun, the storyline OTT and entertaining, and the characters a marked improvement over the original where the only interesting ones were Mark, Axel, and Jude, with occasional bits from Kevin and Nate. The pieces here all come together in a much more appealing way, making it feel more epic and more personal. All in all a grand success.
This game comes in two editions, Firestorm and Blizzard (this one). The two games are identical except that they have a slightly different set of characters you can recruit and a bit more character fluff for Axel and Froste respectively. This division is expanded in the third game which has Spark,Bomber, and Ogre editions. Unfortunately, these have only been released in Japan, so playing them will be difficult if you don't know Japanese. There was a UK release, but it was only for the 3DS which means it won't play in any American systems.