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Inazuma Eleven 2: Blizzard (Nintendo DS)

Platform : Nintendo DS
4.8 out of 5 stars 18 customer reviews

Price: £6.55 & FREE Delivery in the UK on orders over £20. Details
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  • Unique role-playing game blended football, play action-packed matches via the Touch Screen!
  • Collect over 1500 characters to form the user's own distinct football team
  • Up to 4 players can play via local wireless
  • New and more special skills, abilities and c
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Game Information

  • Platform:   Nintendo DS
  • Media: Video Game
  • Item Quantity: 1
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Product details

  • Delivery Destinations: Visit the Delivery Destinations Help page to see where this item can be delivered.
  • ASIN: B007EMRH5S
  • Release Date: 16 Mar. 2012
  • Average Customer Review: 4.8 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (18 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 6,313 in PC & Video Games (See Top 100 in PC & Video Games)

Product Description

Product Description

Inazuma Eleven 2 is the next iteration in the Inazuma Eleven series, which debuted on Nintendo DS in 2009.

The game follows the journey of teenage goalkeeper and team captain Mark Evans, and carries directly on from the ending of the first game Inazuma Eleven. After winning the football tournament at the end of the previous game, the school is suddenly attacked by mysterious aliens! Mark and the rest of his team, the Raimon Eleven, must now travel all around Japan to find the strongest football players in order to defeat the aliens in a football match before they destroy the world.

For the second entry in the series, the game has been released in two versions: Inazuma Eleven 2: Firestorm and Inazuma Eleven 2: Blizzard. The games are fundamentally the same, however as with the comparable Pokémon series, each version has certain aspects that make it unique.

Features:

  • Unique role-playing game blended football, play action-packed matches via the Touch Screen!
  • Collect over 1500 characters to form the user’s own distinct football team
  • Up to 4 players can play via local wireless
  • New and more special skills, abilities and characters
  • Special premium matches will be unlocked after completing the game
  • Fully localised voice-work and animation sequences

Box Contains

cartridge


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Customer Reviews

4.8 out of 5 stars
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Top Customer Reviews

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I thought the premise of the original Inazuma Eleven was weird, but this gets even more Japanese. Aliens are taking over earth and threatening to destroy mankind. Their main target? Junior High Schools. The only way to stop them? By playing Junior High School football of course!

It's the return of Mark Evans and all the other characters and traits you were familiar with from the first game. And I really mean that. This truly is a sequel in the strictest sense. The storyline picks up one week after the finale of the original and all the main characters are still there. This game barely differs from the first and it clearly wasn't intended to shake up the game much - but then this isn't necesarilly a bad thing.

The battles are the same, the starting locations are the same, the special moves, the menus, the formations, the matches all play the same. The difference is that the storyline takes you out of Raimon town and into a host of new locations which really makes exploration much grander on this game. The new settings look really good (especially the blossom in Nara) and brings new life to the game. You are also not taking your team through a competition this time which really breaks up any game monotony. As you follow the storyline, you can't be sure where and when a match will break out, which is more entertaining. There is also more match scope with more friendly opportunities as well as random matches against teams from the first game if and when you fancy. Add the scouting and recruitment side, as well as multiple training techniques, and you can make this game as big and long as you want.

There are minor in match changes. You have opportunities to perform long range shooting or defensive manouevres, as well as levelling up on special moves.
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This game is a marked improvement over the previous one. While that game was about defeating opponents through football and winning the Football Frontier, this one takes a slightly more extreme approach. Aliens invade and threaten to destroy the world through football unless they are stopped. You spend your time leading what is essentially the human resistance to defeat the enemy football teams. It's every bit as silly as it sounds, but then this is a series where you shoot flaming footballs at people's faces so reality was never really an issue.

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 football battles. The RPG elements are mainly focused on plot and character fluff, with random battles thrown in there to allow leveling up. Football 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 football game your characters have special techniques that allow them to flatten their enemies, replace the ball with a bomb, or other such crazy maneuvers.
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Excellent football/RPG blend game for the Nintendo handheld console. Its not 'FIFA' or 'Championship Manager' but its still a good game about managing and running a football team - albeit a Japanese Anime-style football team with all the usual cartoony story and over the top abilities.

Frankly its so good, that after playing it for a few days my kids now want to get Inazuma 3 - the latest 3DS version of this game!

I dont think the cartoon its based on is commonly shown on UK kids TV, but if your kids do like the cartoon its got the bonus of being a themed game, if they aren't fans of the cartoon its still a fun game.

At the price (£4) its an absolute bargain, (especially compared to the smartphone/tablet IAP pushing dare harvesting adware that passes for 'kids games' these days).
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I believe there are four essential components to any good JRPG: 1. the moment-by-moment gameplay; 2. the music; 3. the characters; 4. the plot. Let's see how Inazuma Eleven 2 fares.

1. Building on the strengths of Inazuma Eleven, the moment-by-moment gameplay in this sequel is a lot of fun. Random battles (a stock JRPG device) are 'fought' in a 4v4 football match; and larger 'boss' encounters are full-on 11v11 football matches, replete with special moves. Moves fall into four categories: Saving, dribbling, blocking, and shooting. Each costs 'TP' which your players can replenish only outside of a match. This means you have to think carefully before using a special move, and much of the game is spent forcing the opposing team to waste TP in less-than-ideal circumstances so that you can take advantage.

If I was rating this purely for its battle system, I'd give it a solid 4, possibly even a 4.5 - it is that much fun to create and manage a team. The in-game tournament mode (a very good way to grind levels) is the standout feature here and can get incredibly challenging.

2. The music is entirely serviceable. There's nothing too memorable here, but then there is nothing offensive. 3/5

3. The main character is not exactly unlikable, but he is unremarkable. He seems to have been hit in the head one too many times with a football, and the majority of his dialogue consists of ranting about how good football is. Sure, its nice to have a hobby, but its important to be able to diversify your free time and notch many strings to your bow. The other characters are fairly memorable and Level-5 never disappoint in their ability to convey a character through art style, dialogue and vocal talent (there is some voice work here and it is often entertaining).
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