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Mario and Luigi: Dream Team

December 31, 2014 on 1:36 pm | In Dream Types | 2 Comments

Mario and Luigi embark on the adventure of their dreams in a hilarious action RPG that combines the real world with the wild landscapes of Luigi’s imagination. In Luigi’s dreams, anything is possible – legions of Luigis morph into forms like a bouncy tower or a wrecking ball. You can even poke a sleeping Luigi to alter events in his dream world.

Product Features

  • In Luigi’s dreams, anything can happen like spawning hundreds of Luigis into a bouncy tower, a wrecking ball, and more
  • Master two 3D worlds the real world and Luigi?s dream world
  • Discover a ridiculously fun adventure with imaginative new ways to battle

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  1. “He has named himself… *dramatic pause*… DREAMY LUIGI!” I cannot begin to tell you how much of a breath of fresh air this lovely little gem is. I’ve had a Mario RPG itch that has only intensified after left me disappointed by its lack of critical RPG elements, but finally, this game has delivered all I’ve waited for these last few years. While it’s true that was originally meant to be the spiritual successor to the brillaint SNES gem, , it has been the zany, hilarious, kooky Mario and Luigi series that has truly continued the tradition of that SNES classic all those years ago. That makes sense, because the M&L games have been made by the very same core team that made Super Mario RPG, from the game director right down to the musical composer, and dare-I-say it, this may be their best Mario and Luigi game yet. What a lovely experience, and a fulfilling RPG in general as well. I’m warning you right now, prepare for a detailed and somewhat lengthy review, there’s a lot to cover. Skip this one if you don’t like long, detailed reviews.The game begins with Mario and Luigi accompanying Peach and her royal entorage on a trip to the awe inspiring and mysterious Pi’illo island. The original citizens of this glorious empire have been gone for years, the story of their disappearance a total mystery, but they left behind ruins that reveal a culture with powers to channel the unlimited potential of dreams themselves. While visiting the current tennants of the Pi’illo kingdom, a new villain named Antasma shows up and, say it with me, kidnaps the princess, and absconds into the realm of dreams. As luck would have it, Luigi is a “dreamboat” (it is his year after all) and as such, he can sleep deeply enough to tap into the magic stone pillows all over the place. This allows him to create a portal into the dreamworld that Mario can jump into, and the adventure begins. During their quest to rescue Peach, they just might discover the fate of the true Pi’illo people and even help them. Bowzer may make an appearance or two. It’s an engaging ride that you’ll enjoy from start to finish. I’ll leave it at that to avoid spoilers.As with any Mario and Luigi game, expect the characters to be lovable, the writing to be as sincerely hilarious and charming as you could imagine, and the localization to be among the best in the biz. The storytelling is simply fantastic. The game is quite wordy, sure, but every word will slap a big, stupid grin on your face for the majority of the time you spend playing. Little touches like Mario and Luigi speaking in super Italian gibberish or the two brothers hugging in a dream and Luigi on the bottom screen let out a big belly laugh while sleeping, is just so absolutely endearing. In many ways, Dream Team feels like Luigi’s game. His importance in the story is prominent, as is his character development, and it’s awesome. I loved , but Dream Team feels like it develops him even more and paints him as a true hero even better than that game did (and LM was an amazing game that did this super well, so this is big praise to Dream Team). The way the game portrays Luigi and Mario’s relationship as brothers is also quite endearing.The art design and graphics in this game merit a special mention. All past Mario and Luigi games have been entirely sprite-based, a very expressive graphical style to be sure, but a 2-D style nonetheless. Well, much to my surprise, much of this game is STILL 2-D sprite-based despite this being a 3DS game, famous for its, you know, 3-D. The ending result is pretty striking. All of the characters are still 2-D sprite-work, juxtaposed into a 3-D world and the results are stunning. The graphics have an almost claymation quality to them, and it’s super unique and beautiful. The 3-D is also used to good effect in some battles where you will be facing the enemies from behind the bros., making juggling shells back and forth more dynamic than before. Everything else artistically is very similar to the past M&L games, very colorful with excellent classic animation cartoon styles that channel classic Mario elements in new and refreshing ways. Lots of creativity in this game, to be sure. One of my all-time favorite story elements in fiction is when dream worlds are incorporated, because it allows for so much imagination and creativity, and boy are Luigi’s dreams fantastically imaginative in this game. It’s like Inception starring Luigi. I love it!I have to mention the sound design in this game. Of course, all of the sound effects are appropriately nostalgic for Mario fans, and hearing Mario and Luigi speak in super…

    Comment by T. Hill "Relytia" — December 31, 2014 #

  2. Excellent addition to the Mario and Luigi series 0

    Comment by Indy418 — December 31, 2014 #

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