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Found 8 results

  1. Theatrhythm Final Fantasy: Curtain Call doesn't release until September 16th in North America. But if you're itching to know what the game is like, then you can check out the demo that is now available on the 3DS eShop for both North America and Europe! The demo features two songs: "Edgar & Sabin's Theme" from Final Fantasy VI and "J-E-N-O-V-A (AC Version)" from Final Fantasy VII: Advent Children. Both songs can be played in Basic, Expert, or Ultimate modes. As a bonus, those who download the demo will unlock extra characters from the start in the full retail game. As per usual with 3DS demos, you can play up to 30 times before the Theatrhythm Final Fantasy: Curtain Call demo expires.
  2. Square Enix announced today that Theatrhythm Final Fantasy: Curtain Call, a sequel to the original 2012 hit rhythm game, will be coming to the West on 3DS for $39.99 before the year ends. Curtain Call will feature more than 200 characters and 60 playable characters across different Final Fantasy games, including new additions from other classic and/or more recent titles such as Lightning Returns: Final Fantasy XIII, Final Fantasy XIV: A Realm Reborn, Final Fantasy VII: Advent Children, Final Fantasy: Mystic Quest and Final Fantasy Tactics. Other features include a Versus Battle Mode in which you can play head-on against friends or other players; Quest Medley Mode, in which you play through unique quests made up by different songs; and Collecta Crystarium, in which clearing songs and winning battles will net you Collecta Cards to boost your character's stats. No firm release date or window has been announced for the game just yet, but stay tuned for more info, which may likely come at E3 in just a month and a half. For now, you can check out the announcement trailer below. Source: Press Release Are you excited for Theatrhythm Final Fantasy: Curtain Call?
  3. Square Enix has shown off a new trailer for the next game in the Theatrhythm series today at TGS. Titled Theatrhythm Final Fantasy: Curtain Call, the game looks to expand upon the rhythm gameplay that was introduced in the first game. And of course, more classic Final Fantasy music can be expected as well. Edgar's theme (from FFVI), Zanarkland (from FFX), and more can be heard in the trailer, including even music from Final Fantasy VII: Advent Children, Final Fantasy Type-0, and Nobuo Uematsu's Final Fantasy cover band, The Black Mages. No word on a US release date yet, but Theatrhythm Final Fantasy: Curtain Call will release in Japan in Spring 2014 for the 3DS. You can check out the TGS trailer below.
  4. Developer: indieszero Publisher: Square Enix Platform: Nintendo 3DS Release Date: July 3, 2012 (out now) ESRB: E10+ for Everyone 10 and older The Final Fantasy series has not only graced us with memorable characters and stories, but also breathtakingly beautiful music. Terra“s Theme, To Zanarkand, Aerith“s Theme, and The Man with the Machine Gun are just few of many. So, why not make a Final Fantasy rhythm game? And that“s just what Square-Enix did when they brought out Theatrhythm Final Fantasy. It doesn“t disappoint at all, either. Right off the bat, Theatrhythm asserts itself as a creative and unique sort of rhythm game. Not only will you be tapping and sliding your stylus to Final Fantasy tunes, but you“ll also be leveling up characters, honing their stats and abilities, and collecting items and collectables. In a broad sense, it“s an RPG/rhythm-game hybrid. There are three modes for you to play in: series, challenge, and Chaos Shrine. Series mode allows you to play five songs from a Final Fantasy title in a row. Challenge mode lets you choose a single song to play through. Both series and challenge modes have three difficulty settings: basic, expert, and ultimate. Basic is pretty, well… basic. Those familiar with rhythm games will have absolutely no problem perfecting all the songs in this mode. Expert is a lot more challenging than basic, but ultimate is where the real fun is. It“s so fast-paced and will get your adrenaline pumping. You have to be a real rhythm game master in order to 100% all the songs on ultimate – or get all critical on each song, if you want to push it up a notch. The only annoying thing is that expert and ultimate modes are not available from the start. The third mode, Chaos Shrine, is where you“ll be spending a lot of your time if you“re interested in farming for rare items and shards (which are needed to unlock new characters). With Chaos Shrine, you receive “Dark Notesâ€, which consist of two songs. Every single Dark Note is randomly generated, so the amount of possible combinations for songs, scores, difficulty, bosses, and items is practically endless. The main problem I have with Chaos Shrine, however, is that there are only 20 songs (out of 70 or so that Theatrhythm has) that it uses. So, I hope you like hearing Fight with Seymour, Eternal Wind, and Mambo de Chocobo over and over again. Regardless, the random generation within Dark Notes still makes Chaos Shrine fun. The selection of songs chosen to be included in the base game of Theatrhythm is pretty nice. Most of the classics you know and love are in there ready to be played countless times. Of course, some of your favorites are probably missing and were made into DLC instead. Each song is only a dollar, but if you wanted all the ones currently available… it would be a little over $40 altogether. It“s a pretty steep price, but diehard Final Fantasy fans have had no trouble paying the money for all those songs. I“ve not bought any yet myself, but if I did have 40 bucks magically appear in my wallet right now, there might be a small chance I would put that towards some eShop cards to buy some sweet Theatrhythm tracks. And hey, with how much I“ve fallen in love with the game, it would be totally worth it. I also really enjoyed the wide variety of characters that are available to use. Not only are there 13 at your disposal right at the very beginning, but there“s another 13+ to unlock as you gather more shards throughout your playthrough. And they“re all so cute in Theatrhythm“s art style! Though I won“t spoil who you can get, I am somewhat disappointed Fran, Balthier, or Rikku weren“t implemented as playable characters. And as much as I dislike paid DLC, I would totally buy more characters to use in the game. I briefly mentioned that Theatrhythm has collectables. The main one is an album to collect cards in (called CollectaCards). There are 81 unique CollectaCards, however, if you want a 100% complete album, you“ll need 10 of each. When you collect four of one card, it will turn into a holofoil. And with seven of one card, it will turn into a super shiny platinum. Thankfully, you get plenty of CollectaCards throughout the game whenever you finish a song (especially in Chaos Shrine), so the feat of completing your album isn“t as difficult as it sounds. There are also unlockable videos to watch in theatre mode and songs to listen to in the music player. That“s self-explanatory, though. The last mode in the museum is records. Records includes your total play time, total number of chains, character usage, and so on. There are also trophies for you to achieve. There are 64 total trophies, and some are quite difficult, so those are sure to keep any completionist busy for a while. There“s so much to keep you occupied and entertained in Theatrhythm that you“ll be playing for hours on end. The replayability is sky-high! Not to mention it“s perfect for playing in short bursts. Theatrhythm was one of the most delightful gaming experiences of the year for me, and still is, since I“m aiming to unlock and achieve as much as I can. The game has also helped me rekindle a love for Final Fantasy. Now I want to go and play the games I haven“t touched or finished, like Final Fantasy IX and Final Fantasy VI (oh, if only I had the time!). I“m sure I“ve made my point now about how much I love Theatrhythm. It“s a 100% must buy for any other Final Fantasy fans out there. And even if you don“t enjoy playing the main games in the series, but adore the music and you“re a fan of rhythm games, get it anyway! You“ll love it, I promise. Pros: + Mash-up of rhythm game and RPG aspects is unique, refreshing, and extraordinarily fun + More than 70 classic Final Fantasy songs to play, with over 40 to buy as DLC + Over 13 Final Fantasy characters to unlock, as well as other collectables + The chibi art style is adorable Cons: - Expert and ultimate modes for songs not available from the start - Chaos Shrine only uses 20 of Theatrhythm“s playable songs Overall: 9.5/10 Fantastic Theatrhythm Final Fantasy is a dream come true for Final Fantasy fans and rhythm game enthusiasts. If you“re either or both, there“s absolutely no reason not to pick this game up.
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