I just recently played Chapter 13x: The Peddler Merlinus in Fire Emblem 7. This map was slightly more difficult than I gave it credit for, and I did make one screw up (man I suck), but in the end, I beat it. But throughout this whole chapter, there was only one thing I could think of.
Why Intelligent Systems, why did you ax this guy?!?
Posted in FE 6: The Binding Blade, FE 7
- Tagged broken, FE 7, Fire Emblem 6, Fire Emblem: The Binding Blade, Game Boy Advance, Games, GBA, Merlinus, Peddler, RPG, Transporter, Unit, Video Game
Created this post exclusively to post above Lyn picture. Hot
All right, quick refresher for most of you: Fire Emblem 7 was the first Western released game in the Fire Emblem franchise. It came, it brought forth fans, and the rest is history. But that was 2003. It’s now 2013, and a thought has occurred:
Why did Intelligent Systems bother to include Lyn’s story when, for all intents and purposes, it didn’t serve for much when it came to Eliwood or Hector’s story? So let’s run with a few theories or you tell me why Lyn was created!
All right, let me delude myself into believing I have a decent amount of readers that are checking out this blog– now under delusion, I now would like to ask you a pretty simple question: what unreleased Fire Emblem game would you want to play today? Ok, this sounds like a loaded question, so I guess I better go into detail on this.
Posted in FE 12: Shin Monshou no Nazo: Hikari to Kage no Eiyuu, FE 1: Ankoku Ryuu to Hikari no Tsurugi, FE 2: Gaiden, FE 3: Monshou No Nazo, FE 4: Genealogy of The Holy War, FE 5: Thracia 776, FE 6: The Binding Blade
- Tagged Famicom, Fire Emblem, Fire Emblem: Ankoku Ryuu to Hikari no Tsurugi, Fire Emblem: Gaiden, Fire Emblem: Genealogy of The Holy War, Fire Emblem: Monshou No Nazo, Fire Emblem: Shin Monshou no Nazo: Hikari to Kage no Eiyuu, Fire Emblem: The Binding Blade, Fire Emblem: Thracia 776, Game Boy Advance, Nintendo, Super Famicom
The Fire Emblem series used to be stuck in the Land of the Rising Sun. There seemed to be no hope that Fire Emblem would ever sniff the rest of the world, until two Lord characters from their two respective games made their debut on the popular Super Smash Bros. Melee for the Nintendo Gamecube. With their debut to Western audiences and the public curious about what this franchise is all about, Nintendo chose not to release Fire Emblem: The Binding Blade anywhere else but Japan. Instead, for E3 2003, that is when they announced that Fire Emblem, titled Fire Emblem: Rekka No Ken in Japan, would finally make a release on the Game Boy Advance.