The Sims Medieval is a Sims game of Simulation and Role-Playing Games. The Sims Medieval is the first game in the series to include role-playing elements. A full role-playing game is offered, including questing, dungeons, and even a zombie outbreak. All these elements make the game more interesting than most other simulation games. The role-playing elements make the game more interesting than most other simulation games. The game includes many role-playing elements, such as questing, dungeons, and even a zombie outbreak.
New features include mini-games, four doubles tennis matches and the ability to play on both sides of the table (so you can be a fan cheering on your team and an opponent trying to shut them down). The four doubles matches are just as fun as always and the mini-games are well worth a bit of time while waiting for a game to start.
Sims Medieval is a direct sequel to the Sims Medieval found on the GameCube. This is a game whose time has come. It's now a 3D, fully playable game. The control system is simple, more or less similar to that of previous titles. The graphics are 3D and the level design is superb. The only things missing are some new mechanics and the new save system (which is actually very easy to use). All in all, an excellent game and well worth playing if the GameCube is still in your life. The non-GameCube version will also run on the GameCube when the Expansion Pak is installed.
More than any other quarter-life crisis game, The Sims has led to a genre of simulation games. The Sims 2 is one of the most successful. Other titles include Cities XL, where you build entire cities, Sims Medieval, which adds castles and castles full of knights, and Sims Prison, where you manage a prison.
The game is told in a series of vignettes--each with its own unique visual style. Mario and Luigi each have their own theme--Toad is more in the '50s, while it's a '60s time period for Mario. The overall look of the game is pretty stylish, and it's helped by the easy-to-use touch screen.
The game looks good, moves at a decent pace, and keeps you on your toes. A few missed opportunities for replay value leave the final experience feeling a little short, but the included set of challenges and the Arcade-style mode make up for it. The N64's hardware is finally getting a bit of a workout after so long on the sidelines, so this game looks like a solid choice for a quick fix.
The combat is the main focus, but the real star of the show is the mini-games. They start out as simple collections of objects, but they gradually reveal some nooks and crannies to explore. You'll get both a real challenge and a decent amount of creativity out of them.
Though it's a pretty small game, Donald Duck Quack Attack is a fun retro throwback to the Nintendo 64's most beloved mascot. I'm not sure how much of a role Donald plays in the game's story, but if you find yourself looking for a decent family game to entertain the kids, this is a good one. 827ec27edc