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|État :||Très bon
Un objet qui a été utilisé, mais qui est en excellent état. Le boîtier ou la couverture ne présente aucun dommage, aucune éraflure, aucune égratignure, aucune fissure ni aucun trou. L'illustration et le texte de pochette sont inclus. Le boîtier des cassettes VHS et des DVD est inclus. Le manuel d'instructions et le boîtier des jeux vidéo sont inclus. Les dents de retenue du disque ne sont pas endommagées. L'extérieur de l'objet présente des traces d'usure minimes. Les CD et les DVD ne sautent pas. L'image des cassettes VHS n'est ni floue ni neigeuse. Afficher toute les définitions d'état (s'ouvre dans une nouvelle fenêtre ou un nouvel onglet)
|Remarques du vendeur :||“Ps2 game case and Disc, no manual”|
|Release Year:||2005||Non-Domestic Product:||No|
|Genre:||Role Playing||Modified Item:||No|
|Platform:||Sony PlayStation 2||Rating:||T-Teen|
|Game Name:||Magna Carta: Tears of Blood||Region Code:||NTSC-U/C (US/Canada)|
|Custom Bundle:||No||Features:||Complete Edition, Gold Edition, Ultimate Edition|
|Magna Carta: Tears of Blood is a classically styled console RPG, with larger-than-life heroes and villains, a legend-evoking settings, and a deep, sophisticated back-story. Promising over 50 hours of gameplay, Tears of Blood takes place in the world of Efferia, where humans share an uneasy co-existence with the natives. This distrust often leads to territorial feuds, if not all-out warfare, and the player's character must choose between revenge for past wrongs and forgiveness for a better future. Strategy comes in character development, as players gradually master the game's Carta System of magic powers. Battles play out in real-time, rewarding readiness and reflexes as well as proper preparation.|
|eBay Product ID (ePID)||47663093|
|Product Key Features|
|Platform||Sony PlayStation 2|
|Game Name||Magna Carta: Tears of Blood|
|Additional Product Features|
|Number of Players||1|
|ESRB Descriptor||Fantasy Violence, Language, Suggestive Themes|
|Game Name Special Features||Get lost in the world of Efferia with over 50 hours of game play Includes artbook, full size poster, and mini strategy guide Characters designed by artist Hyung Tae Kim|
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Magna Carta: Boobies Ahoy! Many women, so little time
Magna Carta: Tears of Blood id a fairly decent game for people wanting a good role play experience. You will spend nearly 40 + hours playing it, but there is not much there for replay value. The story plays a very big part in the game. Each step you take in the game makes you want to know what happen next. This game will hold you over to Final Fantasy XII. Magna Carta: Tears of Blood takes place in the world of Efferia. Two races, the humans and the Yason, are locked in an epic struggle for control of the of their world. The humans and the Yason are physically the some in appearance. The Yason are more in tune with nature and the environment, while they have funky-looking ears like doctor Spock, but basically there is not much of a difference between the two races. You control a hotheaded transvestite named Calintz who is fiery in spirit. Calintzis the captain of a group of mercenaries known as the Tears of Blood. The game begins as the humans launch a massive attack on the Yason in an attempt to end the war once and for all. However, The Tears of Blood join the effort, and the attack is foiled by the mysterious Queen Amilia of the Yason. As the Tears of Blood retreat, Calintz meets a strange amnesic girl named Reith, who has mystical healing powers beyond anything anyone has seen. The two strike up an awkward and unrequited romance (vision of girl on girl action dancing in my head) that carries the story through the adventure of trying to figure out who Reith is, where her powers came from, and how she can help bring peace to the world of Efferia. The story is full of mysticism and unexplained coincidences, but there are also plenty of political undertones as well. The cast of characters is bizarre, but interesting and well developed. It starts out a bit slow, but there's plenty of story here to hold your interest throughout the game. Magna Carta: Tears of Blood main weakness is the voice acting. A lot of the voice acting is weak and you don't feeling that these charters are alive no matter how good they may look. Also would liked it if they went more in depth about Efferia because that would have given the game more depth and feeling. On a better note the orchestral music are good to listen to and ad to the over all mood of the game. Another problem with this game is the ackward camera angle which you can't see your own characters or the enemies win your path when your running from battle to battle. The story is to linear for me. I can go off path and do what I want or even explore, because one of the characters in my group will away stop me and tell me we have to continue on our mission or some other bla bla bla. There are a few side quest, but that it, your're place on a path that you can't escape. I prefer the feeling on going on the epic quest and exploration in to the unknown in RPG's. The women are well ... really large in the chest area and beautiful. The story doesn't pull any punches, either, taking on heavier subjects like death and betrayal, while throwing in plenty of interesting plot twists to keep you guessing. Similar to many away like final fantasy but still has a ways to go. I'm sure the creators will continue the series and over all they are off to a good start. There are some good reason to dislike the game, however there are to many things that you cannot ignore that make it s good game. Visual pleasing Environment and over epic story line will keep you palying for hours to come.
Great in its own way...
I must say, after playing a great game like Final Fantasy XII, this game doesn't nearly perform as well as FFXII---but it does well for what it has to offer. The Good News: I love the CG sequences (although I think how much lacked here) and the really cute girls. They definitely keep me interested in the game (I often fantasized about girl-girl action----uhhmm nothing!). Although it started out a bit slow, surprisingly it kept going, or a twist came, when I didn't expect it. The voice-acting had alot of good parts, like giving the sense they were real. Some of the fighting styles are really cool, too. Some of the magic sounds and effects were pretty cool. One thing I believe makes this game stand out is the old-fashioned style flashbacks; it would play suspenceful/creepy music and make you wonder what it was about. The Bad News: Something I really prefer is total camera control, like FFXII. This didn't have it. What's worse, it didn't even rotate in areas where it's hard to see. And if you were going left with the analog stick, the camera's new position would throw you off. The map was decent. But I wish you could see any area instead of just where you are. For example, if I was in Maracatte, I could only see places in Maracatte on the map, no where else. Also, some of the voice-acting was a bit corny or off. And I wish they didn't make the main male character look too feminine looking, geez. Looking on the cover I thought he was a girl. Bottom-line: The game has great and unique aspects to it, but I don't like the contrast of things and it's bad camera work. For example, some magic effects are cool, some not. Alot of the voice-acting is good, other times it isn't. And personally, I would've loved more CG work and better camera. Overall, a decent RPG with cute girls.
Magna Carta: Tears of Blood
When I first heard about Magna Carta (MC), I thought it would be a great game. The story was interesting, the characters seemed well thought-out, the graphics looked impressive, and it was producted by Atlus. What could go wrong?... Then I tried playing it. The battle system was by far one of the worst I've ever experienced. I believe the inherent problem was due to the fact that the game tried to incorporate too many variables. The party structure was strange, each character's battle abilities were terribly linear, and the requirements to continuously perform in a battle were extremely difficult to overcome. The Party: You started with a party of up to three characters, but could only play a single one at a time. This means either switching between the characters to position them out of harms way (for magic and ranged-attack users), or positioning them so they could absorb enemy attacks (fighters). The Characters: Attacks were based on an equipped style, which started with a single attack, comprised of some three-button combination of the "X" and "O" buttons. These three buttons were cycled around an attack wheel, and needed to be pressed at the correct time to actually perform an attack. If you missed even one of the three buttons (by mis-timing a button press or by pressing the wrong button) you lost your turn. By correctly timing the button presses, you were able to deal out damage in a combo-attack, which corresponded to the number of the attack in the style (e.g. the first attack dealt four hits, the second attack dealt five hits, etc). Until you successfully performed that attack perfectly, you were stuck using the single attack. As far as I could tell, the progression for learning new attacks was random at best. Regardless of how many attacks within a style you had mastered, however, each new battle required you to start with the first attack to be able to move on to the higher steps, if you had them. The Battle System: When performing attacks successfully, there were two effects besides the enemy taking damage. The first was that the element (of which there are eight) corresponding to the attack performed decreased. While this was usually not a problem when fighting random encounters, there were instances that I ran out of a particular element, and therefore, lost the ability to use those attacks until it regenerated (making that character became less useful). The second result of a successful attack was an increase to the tension gauge. This gauge was meant to allow you to deal extra damage when you reached a certain percentage level. If you were trying to accumulate tension, however, and missed an attack, the percentage reset to 0%. On the rare occasions I was able to use the tension, I never noticed a significant increase to damage. There were two other "modes" in combat as well. The first eliminiated your attack, and instead you had to block your enemies attacks by guessing what their attack combo was (i.e. which "buttons" they pressed to attack). If you were successful, you dealt damage to the enemy, and they did not hit you. If you failed, I believe you took increased damage from them. The third mode required you to be able to perform attacks more quickly than usual to deal any damage, which if successful, was increased over normal. Summary: Basically, with some tweaking to the battle system, this would have been a great game. As it stands, however, the negatives sadly outweighed the positives...
Tears of Blood
The game is, in one word, good. Interesting characters, beautiful art, and a great real time battle system are the definite cornerstones to this game. The only problems are that it's a long, confusing story line with lots of background and flashbacks, and you switch story lines quite often. If you can keep your interest in the 100+ hours of time needed to complete this game, and all of the characters in order, it is quite a beautiful experience. Above all? 85/100.
Tears of Blood: where the guys look like girls and the girls look liken strippers
I am very happy with the box set. Im an up and coming streamer and I ordered this to be my firsr Stream. It was always one of those games that always had mixed reception from fans. The voice acting is garbage but the art and combat makes up for that. Plus, the story itself aint to bad.
Achat vérifié : Oui | État : d'occasion | Vendu par : slackersonline