Maximum Input

This has a complete review of the Fantasy Zone series with the review if Super Fantasy Zone starting around 28:00

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Tabas,Boss La Dune,Crabumger,Dolimicca,Poppoos,Polaria,Winklone,Mockstar,Ida-2,Pocarius

Funny enough Maniac Mansion Playthrough Part 4


Derudeathgadedo,Meta Black,Moricdo
Killer Bat Tiger Memes
Dragon Slayer IV monster killer bat.png Dragon Slayer IV monster tiger.png Dragon Slayer IV monster memes.png
Aryu Garba Gers
Dragon Slayer IV monster aryu.png Dragon Slayer IV monster garba.png Dragon Slayer IV monster gers.png
Yashinotkin Orc Prandi
Dragon Slayer IV monster yashinotkin.png Dragon Slayer IV monster orc.png Dragon Slayer IV monster prandi.png
Giant Lee Golem
Dragon Slayer IV monster giant.png Dragon Slayer IV monster lee.png Dragon Slayer IV monster golem.png
Egg-Man Mimic Daru-Do
Dragon Slayer IV monster egg-man.png Dragon Slayer IV monster mimic.png Dragon Slayer IV monster daru-do.png
Wizard Lightball Mayu
Dragon Slayer IV monster wizard.png Dragon Slayer IV monster lightball.png Dragon Slayer IV monster mayu.png
Kraugen Slime Snake Kid
Dragon Slayer IV monster kraugen.png Dragon Slayer IV monster slime.png Dragon Slayer IV monster snake kid.png
Rock Frog-Man Crawler
Dragon Slayer IV monster rock.png Dragon Slayer IV monster frog-man.png Dragon Slayer IV monster crawler.png
Skeleton Rock Veest Slug
Dragon Slayer IV monster skeleton.png Dragon Slayer IV monster rock veest.png Dragon Slayer IV monster slug.png
Mummy Cyclops Mu
Dragon Slayer IV monster mummy.png Dragon Slayer IV monster cyclops.png Dragon Slayer IV monster mu.png
Lion Kirru Wlith
Dragon Slayer IV monster lion.png Dragon Slayer IV monster kirru.png Dragon Slayer IV monster wlith.png
Elemental Dwarf Roid Moon
Dragon Slayer IV monster elemental.png Dragon Slayer IV monster dwarf.png Dragon Slayer IV monster roid moon.png
Dorak Gridel Flail Snail
Dragon Slayer IV monster dorak.png Dragon Slayer IV monster gridel.png Dragon Slayer IV monster flail snail.png
Roman Lizard Man Bupurch
Dragon Slayer IV monster roman.png Dragon Slayer IV monster lizard man.png Dragon Slayer IV monster bupurch.png
Kimu

Maniac Mansion is a 1987 graphic adventure video game developed and published by

Lucasfilm Games. It follows teenage protagonist Dave Miller as he attempts to rescue his girlfriend Sandy Pantz from a mad scientist, whose mind has been enslaved by a sentient meteor. The player uses a point-and-click interface to guide Dave and two of his six playable friends through the scientist's mansion while solving puzzles and avoiding dangers. Gameplay is non-linear, and the game must be completed in different ways based on the player's choice of characters. Initially released for the Commodore 64 and Apple II, Maniac Mansion was Lucasfilm Games' first self-published product.

Home computers
Lucasfilm Games
NES
LucasArts[2]
Realtime Associates[3]
Publisher(s)
Lucasfilm Games
Home computers
Lucasfilm Games
NES
Jaleco
Designer(s)
Ron Gilbert,Gary Winnick,Carl Mey,Gaey Wimmick,Rob Gikbert,,
David Fox Warhol,Dave Lawrence,Davey Govett,David Hayes,Brian Hales
,,,,,Tsukasa Tawada (Famicom version)[4]
Amiga

Engine
SCUMM
Platform(s)
Commodore 64, Apple II, MS-DOS, Amiga, Atari ST, NES, Macintosh
Release
October 5, 1987
Commodore 64 / Apple II
October 5, 1987[1]
DOS
March 12, 1988
December 31, 1989 (enhanced version)
NES
JP: June 23, 1988
NA: September 18, 1990
EU: October 22, 1992
Amiga / Atari ST
July 26, 1989
Genre(s)
Graphic adventure
Mode(s)
Single-player
The game was conceived in 1985 by who sought to tell a comedic story based on horror film and B-movie clichés. They mapped out the project as a paper-and-pencil game before coding commenced. While earlier adventure titles had relied on command lines, Gilbert disliked such systems, and he developed Maniac Mansion's simpler point-and-click interface as a replacement. To speed up production, he created a game engine called SCUMM, which was used in many later LucasArts titles. After its release, Maniac Mansion was ported to several platforms. A port for the Nintendo Entertainment System had to be reworked heavily, in response to Nintendo of America’s concerns that the game was inappropriate for children.[5]

Maniac Mansion was critically acclaimed: reviewers lauded its graphics, cutscenes, animation, and humor. Writer praised it as a step toward "computer games [becoming] a valid storytelling art". It influenced numerous graphic adventure titles, and its point-and-click interface became a standard feature in the genre. The game's success solidified Lucasfilm as a serious rival to adventure game studios such as Sierra On-Line. In 1990, Maniac Mansion was adapted into a three-season television series of the same name, written by . A sequel to the game, Day of the Tentacle, was released in 1993.bbv

This has a complete review of the Fantasy Zone series with the review if Super Fantasy Zone starting around 28:00

------ ------------------------------- - ---- ----

Tabas,Boss La Dune,Crabumger,Dolimicca,Poppoos,Polaria,Winklone,Mockstar,Ida-2,Pocarius

Fantajī Zōn tsū OpaOpa no Namida

Xxx

(ファンタジーゾーンII オパオパの涙, was later ported to the arcade, Famicom, and MSX, and was remade for the System 16 hardware on a PlayStation 2 compilation in 2008. It was re-released on the Wii Virtual Console in North America on June 29, 2009.[1] Like the first Fantasy Zone, the player controls a sentient spaceship named Opa-opa who fights surreal invader enemies. Like its predecessor, Fantasy Zone II departs from the traditional scrolling shooter themes with its bright colors and whimsical designs. For this reason, it is occasionally dubbed a "cute 'em up".[2]

Fantasy Zone[a] is a 1986 arcade game by Sega, and the first game in the Fantasy Zone series. It was later ported to a wide variety of consoles, including the Master System. The player controls a sentient spaceship named of planets. The game contains a number of features of the traditional scrolling shooter. The main character, Opa-Opa, is sometimes referred to as Sega's first mascot character.[2]

Legacy of the Wizard Review (Bread,Potion Item Key Crown,Money Bag,Ring,Scross,Scroll)NES Video Game
Metroidvania"-style action

Legacy of the Wizard, originally released in Japan as Dragon Slayer IV: Drasle Family (ドラゴンスレイヤーIV ドラスレファミリー) is a fantasy-themed action role-playing platform game released for the MSX, MSX2 and Famicom in Japan and for the Nintendo Entertainment System in the United States.[3] Legacy of the Wizard is an installment in Falcom's Dragon Slayer series, and one of only five Dragon Slayer games that were localized outside Japan. The game was an early example of an open-world, non-linear action RPG, combining action-RPG gameplay with what would later be called "-adventure elements.[4]

box art
Developer(s)
Nihon Falcom
Publisher(s)
Nihon Falcom (MSX)
Namcot (FC)
Brøderbund (NES)
Designer(s)

Series
Dragon Slayer
Platform(s)
JP:
Release
JP: July 10, 1987
NA: May 1989[1][2]
Genre(s)
Action RPG
Platform-Adventure
Mode(s)
Single-player

Y2Mate.is - Dragondarch in 2811 - Summer Games Done Quick 2020 Online-Utge6rouLjQ-144p-165632072741.mp4

Legacy of the Wizard, originally released in Japan as Dragon Slayer IV: Drasle Family (ドラゴンスレイヤーIV ドラスレファミリー) is a fantasy-themed action role-playing platform game released for the MSX, MSX2 and Famicom in Japan and for the Nintendo Entertainment System in the United States.[3] Legacy of the Wizard is an installment in Falcom's Dragon Slayer series, and one of only five Dragon Slayer games that were localized outside Japan. The game was an early example of an open-world, non-linear action RPG, combining action-RPG gameplay with what would later be called "Metroidvania"-style action-adventure elements.[4]

box art
Developer(s)
Nihon Falcom
Publisher(s)
Nihon Falcom (MSX)
Namcot (FC)
Brøderbund (NES)
Designer(s)

Series
Dragon Slayer
Platform(s)
JP: MSX, MSX2, Famicom
NA: NES
Release
JP: July 10, 1987
NA: May 1989[1][2]
Genre(s)
Action RPG
Platform-Adventure
Mode(s)
Single-player

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