All the Suikodens do. Xenosaga III has a few items that can either be shared between the female humanoids (Shion and MOMO) or the boy humanoids (chaos and Jr.). A few low level items can be shared between Jonathan and Charlotte in CV: PoR, but the heavy armor and frilly dresses are exclusive to one or the other.
I only brought up TV Tropes because it seems like a few GB concepts borrowed their names from there. Drives me batty.
@jasonr86: Creationism is mainly an american christian phenomena. There's a segment of orthodox jews who believe something similar, but even that is minor. Ditto with the rapture, aside from places in South Africa where the concept caught on.
@quarters: Let me tell you something about science.
Used to be we didn't really know where minerals came from. Someone got the idea in their head that minerals grew underground, like plants. It made sense, as theories go, because mineral veins looked a bit like roots. So that became the accepted explanation in western science of where minerals came from. Scientists of the time would try to recreate the environments that would cause minerals to grow; mostly they were just trying to figure out how to grow gold. They worked out how to grow crystals, which seemed to strengthen the validity of the theory.
Eventually, though, it fell apart. They couldn't, under any situation, figure out how to grow minerals. The theory stuck around for awhile while the die hards (mostly the first people to believe it) tried desperately to prove it, but it just didn't hold any water. It just wasn't how the world worked.
Eventually scientists discovered atoms. The atom theory held water. Atoms could be tested, and they were dependable. This doesn't mean that atoms exist, but it does mean that, based on every test and application, the way the universe responds to stimuli means that it is probably made out of atoms as we understand them.
Creationism doesn't exist because it explains the world better than Evolution. It doesn't exist because it has more applications than Evolution. It exists because someone decided they wanted to get angry at science, and it persists because it has latched onto religion like a parasite. People who support Creationism do it not because they think it is a better theory to explain the world we live in, but because they think they have to for the sake of their religion.