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4.7 stars

Average score of 3 user reviews

The crossover of dreams satisfies, if not satiates 0

As a huge fan of the Ace Attorney series and having been charmed by Professor Layton and the Curious Village (in its EU incarnation), I'd been looking forward to this crossover since its first announcement.Sadly, they couldn't fit in the final franchise that would make for the perfect crossover. (Really, I mostly wrote this review to post this picture.)Since both games are essentially visual novels, the two styles pretty much seamlessly blend into one another: the story is divided into chapters ...

1 out of 1 found this review helpful.

Can't talk, must play more. 0

In the history of the world, there are many games that claim that it takes "a minute to learn and a lifetime to master." Very few of these games will also be an audiovisual trip that leave you both serene and frustrated at the same time, and even fewer of those games will involve adorable talking numbers.The concept of the game is pretty simple: One and two make three. Three and three make six. Six and six make twelve. Ones merges with twos; beyond that, like merges with like. The larger the...

1 out of 2 found this review helpful.

Visual Novel + Room Escape + inventive story = instant classic 0

The first thing you have to know about 999: Nine Hours, Nine Persons, Nine Doors, is that this is not a game for the impatient. It's a visual novel, and if you want your plot, you will need to READ.  A lot.  The game deliberately takes a leisurely scroll through the text on your first playthrough so you don't button-mash your way through the dialogue.  If you don't like reading, you will suffer a slow, slow death while waiting for your next set of puzzles.  Your first taste of this occurs after ...

0 out of 0 found this review helpful.