|Subject: Chrono Trigger - Super Nintendo Tue Jan 04, 2011 9:37 am|| |
Chrono Trigger - Super Nintendo (released 1995)
A game created in the early 90s, which was a great hit, by Square. It is a story of a boy who meets a princess and in an accident using a new teleport device created by Lucca, the princess, Marle, is transported backwards in time, where out main character, Crono, travels back to save her. After that event, they discover that there time as well as the past and future are in danger from a man named Magus and his Beast from the earths core Lavos. Crono and friends travel through time with "gates" to try and stop the end of the world.
I loved this game, ever since i first played it years ago, there was a remake on playstation 1 that had anime cutscenes but it did not do as well as the orginal. The gameplay, story and characters drew me in and i was in love after the first few minutes, a great game IMO and fun for all RPG fans.
Its an action RPG, the enemies are visable so therefore avoidable but once contact is made, renforcments may be called by the enemy. The battle system is ATB (active time battle) and skills are learned with AP while levels are with exp, both recieved by winning battles. Battle starts once contact with the enemy is made and the cahracters move into place giving it a real-time feel.
Excellent game for RPG fans and those who love a great story. (review by Lightning Strike)
[SIZE="4"]Score : 9/10
|Subject: Re: Chrono Trigger - Super Nintendo Thu Jan 06, 2011 5:26 am|| |
Apart from the English language terms South India and Peninsular India, southern India has been known by several other historic names. Adi Shankara coined the name Dravida in the 8th century as he called himself Dravida Shishu, meaning a child from South India (see etymology of Dravida). The term Deccan, an Anglicized form of the word "Dakhhin" which is a derived from the word dakshina meaning south, refers only to the area covered by the Deccan Plateau, a volcanic plateau that covers most of peninsular India excluding the coastal areas. The Carnatic is an English term derived from "Karnād" or "Karunād", meaning high country. The terms Karnād and Carnatic have long overgrown particular association with the plateau and refer to all of South India, including the coasts, the western of which is named the Carnatic coast. The name Karnātaka is derived from the same root.
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