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Un objet présentant des traces d'usure apparentes et importantes, mais qui fonctionne. Le boîtier des cassettes VHS et des DVD peut être fissuré ou troué. Le manuel d'instructions et le boîtier des jeux vidéo peuvent ne pas être inclus. Afficher toute les définitions d'état (s'ouvre dans une nouvelle fenêtre ou un nouvel onglet)
|Remarques du vendeur :||“This is a repro (not authentic)”|
|Brand:||Nintendo||Game Name:||Pokémon: FireRed Version|
|Platform:||Nintendo Game Boy Advance||MPN:||AGBBPREUSA|
Pokémon: FireRed and Pokémon: LeafGreen return longtime trainers to the land of Kanto, which was featured in the original Pokémon: Red and Pokémon: Blue. Here, they'll collect new pocket monsters, uncover new secrets, and put a stop to another of Team Rocket's greedy schemes. Like earlier Game Boy editions, this autumn 2004 episode in the life-sim role-playing series is available in two slightly different versions. Both FireRed and LeafGreen take place in the same game world and follow the same storyline, but certain Pokémon are found more or less frequently in either version.
Gameplay involves exploring the various regions of Kanto and engaging in Pokémon battles with other characters, who may offer information, items, or advancement when defeated. Players can also hunt through the countryside, in hopes of finding and capturing rare wild Pokémon that may live there. Pokémon collected in FireRed or LeafGreen can be traded among the immediately previous Ruby and Sapphire versions of the game, and with the GameCube's Pokémon Colosseum.
Of special note is a piece of hardware that comes bundled with all original retail copies of Pokémon: FireRed and LeafGreen: the Game Boy Advance Wireless Adapter. In games that support the accessory, it allows chat functions and other link cable-type connectivity, without any of the cables. If players visit certain community areas in the Pokémon: FireRed or LeafGreen, for example, they'll be able to meet and send wireless messages to other players who are sitting nearby. As many as 40 Pokémon players can share these virtual environments at the same time, and chat rooms can accommodate as many as five "buddy" players at once.
|eBay Product ID (ePID)||30753046|
|Product Key Features|
|Platform||Nintendo Game Boy Advance|
|Game Name||Pokémon: FireRed Version|
|Additional Product Features|
|Number of Players||1-4|
|Game||Pokemon: Firered Version|
|Game Series||Pokemon Series|
|Game Special Features||Includes new wireless adapter that allows you to connect wirelessly between FireRed and LeafGreen versions Catch 'em all by linking to Pokémon: Ruby, Pokémon: Sapphire, and Pokémon Colosseum Become the best trainer by explorin|
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|Mode de paiement||Préféré/Accepté|
Gotta Catch Em All... Again
Pokemon Red was my first Game Boy game, and as such holds a special place in my heart. Years later, they have remade the 2 games that started the pokemon craze: Pokemon FireRed and LeafGreen. Before I begin, let me recommend that you all only get either FireRed or LeafGreen. There is no sense in having them both. I once owned Pokemon Ruby, Sapphire, Emerald, FireRed, and LeafGreen, and I ended up selling 3 of those. The reason I say this is because FireRed and LeafGreen are the same game, just with a handful of Pokemon being unique to each version. Back in the day, it MIGHT have made sense to have 2 versions if you didn't have friends to trade with. Nowadays, however, there are so many pokemon that catching every last one is an endeavor only to be attempted by obsessive-compulsives; I guarantee that you will have no desire to see the task of catching ever last darn critter all the way through. If you do, I doubt it will be a very rewarding experience. Beyond this caveat, this game is very good because it is virtually a carbon copy of the original games, which were also very good. That's both the game's greatest strength and its greatest weakness: while the original game was darn near perfect, nostalgia only goes so far, and the magic will not repeat itself. If this is your first pokemon game, however, then you are in for a treat, assuming that you are either very young or young at heart. This game is a very simple RPG with a basic plot. You are a young boy or girl, and are tasked with catching a variety of pocket monsters, or pokemon, and training a team of them to battle other trainers, which include the "Gym Leader" bosses, your childhood rival, a villainous cartel known as Team Rocket, and eventually the unparalleled Elite Four. The game is very easy; the learning curve is very low, and there is even a hint system for when the player gets stuck. However, there is a fairly deep battle system here, so competitive players. The graphics are decent, and the sound is nothing to write home about. But regardless of the lack of originality or aging sound design, the fact remains that it is still pokemon. It sells like illegal drugs and still oozes with charm, and as such the developers have no real incentive to change the formula. One more thing that I would like to point out: if you have a Nintendo DS, and you have never played pokemon before, then I would highly recommend the new Pokemon Platinum version. Platinum is the director's cut of the DS iterations of the game, and as such has more pokemon and gameplay than you can shake a stick at. Plus, it has online battling and trading, which is a huge addition to the series. If you still want another adventure, or just wish to play a remake of the original game, then pick up FireRed. You really can't go wrong, unless you hate pokemon.
Timeless Game That Is Becoming Harder To Find
A very kid-friendly game that not only will keep them occupied for hours on end, but will also keep most adults entertained as well. The objective is to collect eight gym badges, crush the bad guys (team Rocket), and to raise your pokemon. Even after you accomplish these things (honestly, you can always continue to raise pokemon) you can still battle the Elite Four and go to the battle zone. The possibilities are endless. My favorite aspect to the game has to be the way it all ties together so well, Pokemon are strategically placed and tend to become available when you may really need them (an example being that a fire-type is available before the grass-type gym). Though I do prefer the new Diamond/Pearl/Platinum, this game has a great deal to offer on its own. The starter pokemon are without a doubt my favorite; charmander, bulbasaur, and squirtle. This is the only game (other than Leaf Green) that you can obtain any of these pokemon. My least favorite aspect to the game is that you cannot evolve pokemon based on the "time of day" idea (you cannot obtain Espeon or Umbreon). Overall, this is one of the best Game Boy games that they've ever released. If anything, I would recommend buying it only because that you can obtain certain pokemon when this game is inserted into the GBA splot in Pokemon Diamond/Pearl/Platinum. These pokemon include Caterpie, Metapod, Ekans, Arbok, and Growlithe. Alternatively, if you purchase Leaf Green the following are available; Weedle, Kakuna, Sandshrew, Sandslash, and Vulpix. Of all of these pokemon, the only that are of much value (in my opinion) is Sandshew/Sandslash, Vulpix and Growlithe. In Platinum if you have any GBA game inserted you can find Gengar (which can only be obtained through trade otherwise). If you decide to buy this game you should do it soon, because the game simply gets harder to find as time passes. There are no stores that sell this; you can't buy it at wal-mart and you'll be *lucky* to find it at Game Stop or any other game store.
4/5 for an updated classic
The games that started it all have returned, Pokemon Fire Red and Leaf Green! These two are a remake of the original Red and Blue versions released back in 1998 here in the US (The only difference is instead of Blue being remade, the developers brought out Green which was previously available only in Japan.) Mirroring the first two games, you meet Professor Oak and meet your rival and pick your starter Pokemon: Bulbasaur, Charmander or Squirttle. However, this time around, you are able to choose your gender instead of just being vaguely male; and you have more than one compartment in your bag, allowing for more on the go storage. As tradition, "A" button is select "B" is cancel and Start opens the menu. Overall this game is simply an updated version of Red and Blue without the mysterious entity that is "MissingNO". Though it does look good, if there's nothing wrong with a classic, then don't fix it. For what it's worth, I still give it a 4/5 for updated graphics
Pokemon Classic Remade! Even better!
I love the original Pokemon games. The remakes Fire Red and Leaf Green, do a fantastic job on recapturing the classic feel of the originals. New islands, minigames, the Verses Seeker and a great graphical upgrade. I recommend this game to any Pokemon fan.
Achat vérifié : Oui | État : d'occasion | Vendu par : bridgecitybargains
A Wonderful Flashback to the Originals
Pokemon Firered, although an older game (2004), is an excellent addition to your GBA's game collection. It is a wonderful flashback to the original Red and Blue Pokemon games and I felt nostalgic playing. The game, though, seemed easier than the originals. With new steel moves like the 'Metal Claw', fighting rock types with fire types is no longer a heart-pounding challenge. The new features (like Natures) are wonderful and add so much to the game. The music is excellent as well. It could have been much better by having it more challenging but overall it is an excellent game. 4/5