Peach mario rpg

Peach mario rpg DEFAULT
Epicentrofestival-drawing-princess-peach-cartoon-clip-art-princess-peach-3j7ya2z80c-720x928.jpg

Princess Peach (casually Peach, formerly Princess Toadstool outside of Japan prior to Super Mario 64) is a main character in the Mario franchise and the princess of the Mushroom Kingdom. Peach first appeared in Super Mario Bros. and was created by Shigeru Miyamoto to be the damsel-in-distress throughout most Mario games. She resides in her castle along with many Toads, who act as her loyal servants. Her kingdom is often attacked by the Koopa Troop, a group led by Bowser. She is the love interest of Mario.

Peach has an affinity for the color pink, which accents her gentle personality and kind temperament. Peach's gentle nature and role as the damsel are often represented with her heart abilities and crown emblem. Peach's initial design was said to represent her stubborn yet cute appearance.

In Super Mario RPG: Legend of the Magician's Sword, Toadstool is one of Mario's party members, along with Mallow, Geno, Thora and Bowser. At the beginning of the game, Bowser kidnaps her with his Koopa Clown Car, while she is sitting outside of Mario's Pad. Mario come to save her, and defeats Bowser after a battle. Exor crashes into Bowser's Keep, and send the three flying in different directions. Toadstool lands in Booster Tower. Booster instantly falls in love with her, and plans to force her to marry him, despite her cries of, "MARIO, HELP ME! MARIO, HELP ME! MARIO, HELP ME!". After Mario has charged Sky Tree Tower and defeats Knife Guy and Grate Guy, Booster grabs Toadstool and run away with her up Booster Hill. He reaches Marrymore, where he wants to marry Toadstool as soon as possible. Mario manages to stop the wedding, and take Toadstool back to Mushroom Kingdom. She is put under the eyes of the Chancellor, who, desperate for the princess's safety, would not have wanted her to follow Mario on his quest against Smithy. However, Toadstool escapes from the Mushroom Castle with the help of her "Grandma", who dress herself up as the princess, and joins Mario's party to help them defeat Smithy. At the end of the game, Toadstool and Mario return to Mushroom Kingdom together.

Biology

Name: Princess Peach, Originally Princess Toadstool, sometimes Princess Peach Toadstool

Origin: Mario Bros

Gender: Female

Age: 24-25

Classification: Human, Princess of the Mushroom Kingdom, Star Child

Combat Stats

Tier: Same as Thora

Powers and Abilities:

Attack Potency: Multi-Solar System level (Fought Bowser and King Boo, who fought against the Mario Bros. several times, and contributed in the defeats of more powerful foes) | Varies from Multi-Solar System level to Galaxy level (Should be comparable to other users, being the owner of the Power Stars and having vast knowledge of them. Capable of using them to power herself up to defeat Bowser in his metallic transformation) | Multiverse level (The light equivalent of the Chaos Heart, which allowed her and the other heroes of light to defeat Super Dimentio after being empowered by it.)

Speed: Massively FTL+ (Capable of easily dodging lightning in SMRPG and should be comparable to Mario)

Lifting Strength: Pre-Stellar (Can hold Power Stars)

Striking Strength: Multi-Solar System Class (Sent Bowser flying right out of an island with a single swing of her parasol) | Varies from Multi-Solar System Class to Galactic | Multiversal

Durability: Multi-Solar System level (Tanked several attacks from a bloodlusted Bowser) | Varies from Multi-Solar System level to Galaxy level | Multiverse level (Able to withstand Super Dimentio's attacks)

Stamina: Very High (Can perform various activities and travel to multiple regions with no signs of exhaustion. Also completed 100 trials of both Flipside and Flopside while defeating Shadoo and Wracktail in a sitting.), Limitless with Pure Hearts.

Range: Standard melee range to Tens of meters with power-ups. Multiversal with the Pure Hearts.

Intelligence: Gifted (She's the ruler of Mushroom Kingdom with great knowledge about its history and artifacts such as the Power Stars and Dark Star. She also often sneaks around to gain intel, sending letters of information when she's captured, and she's often treated as a skill/technician character in her playable appearances. She also shown great competency in chemistry and is shown to be a nurse once, eventually promoted into a doctor, even as a baby.)

Standard Equipment: Her parasol, war fan, frying pan, slap gloves, and various items, power-ups, and equipment in the series.

Weaknesses: Pacifist.

Notable Attacks/Techniques:

  • Rage: Shields herself in fire that burns anything upon contact, causes earthquakes by jumping, and grants limited invulnerability.
  • Joy: Enables her to fly and creates tornadoes.
  • Therapy: Heals herself or allies and removes negative status conditions.
  • Come Back: Revives a fallen ally.
  • Mute: Disable her opponent's moves and powers.
  • Sleepy Time: Puts her opponents to sleep.
  • Psych Bomb: Causes a rain of bombs to shower all over her opponents to deal massive damage.
  • Wishing Power: A unique power that can be used to strengthen or weaken beings. It can also be converted into other powers such as telekinesis or a pink laser.
  • Bubble: Peach will incase herself in a bubble. Being within the protective bubble will make her impervious to hazards and the attack of her foes.
  • Peach's Bird: Peach will summon a small pink bird to attack her opponents.
  • Heart Powers: A versatile power that has several uses such as stunning opponents, increasing physical attack power, absorb and redirect attacks, etc.
  • Magic Weapon: Peach forges a weapon of pure energy in shape of a hockey stick. It's only seen once in Mario Sport Mix in a fight against the Behemoth.
  • Freeze Frame: When Peach uses this move, all objects freeze and a large empty picture appears on the area surrounding Peach, which traps any opponent caught in it. Foes who are hit will be stuck under the picture. The effect wears off after five seconds.
  • Zone Speed: Peach slows down the flow of time by focusing her energy.
  • Royal Strike: Peach's Super Strike. She charges herself with pink-like energy then drill kicks the target, leaving a heart trail after the strike.
  • Empress Peach: Peach jumps up as she sprouts wings and a giant crown that looks like a halo. She curls up in a protective position before releasing a flash from her wings launching the ball towards the goal with maximum speed. This has a re-entry effect.

Note: This attack stats from VS Battles. Thanks from this site.

Others

Victories:

Defeats:

Draws:

Sours: https://smrpglotms.fandom.com/wiki/Princess_Peach

Web Animation / Super Mario RPG Abridged

Super Mario RPG Abridged is an abridged series of the well-loved game Super Mario RPG: Legend of the Seven Stars using sprites, cutscenes, and gameplay, along with some animated elements.

Just like in the game, the series focuses on Mario who, after defeating Bowser, goes to rescue Princess Peach. But before he can escape with the Princess, a giant sword crashes into Bowser's Keep, sending Mario, Bowser, and Peach flying in different directions. Throughout his journey, he finds out that the Smithy Gang has invaded Mushroom Kingdom and has destroyed the Star Road high above Bowser's Keep, sending seven Star Pieces into the world below. With the help of some new friends and old enemies, Mario must find Princess Peach, collect all seven Star Pieces, and defeat Smithy in order to bring peace to Mushroom Kingdom...

...except Mario, really, really doesn't want this adventure. All he wants is cake and rest. But thanks to Luigi, Mallow, Geno, Bowser, and Peach, he's dragged into a journey he never asked for.

Created by Hurricane500000 and available on YouTube, Super Mario RPG Abridged features plenty of in-game dialogue that meshes with original writing.

This series features examples of:

  • Adaptational Jerkass: Mario doesn't want any part of this adventure and makes this point crystal clear. He'd rather stay home, eat cake, and sleep; he even attempts to ditch the group several times. His fellow travelers catch on to his attitude and have to drag him along, sometimes literally.
  • Big Eater: Mario. He's seriously only in this adventure for the cake, which he eventually gets after crashing Booster and Peach's wedding in Marrymore. Belome as well.
  • Cliffhanger: Episode 3 ends with Frogfucius revealing to Mallow that he's not a tadpole.
  • Deadpan Snarker: Everyone gets a turn, but Geno and Bowser are the biggest snarkers.
  • Disapproving Look: As Peach points out to Bowser, when Mario gets a certain irritated look, something bad is about to go down.
  • Five-Man Band: Just like the game, we have:
  • Heroic BSoD: During his confrontation with pirate Jonathan "Johnny" Jones, Mario has had enough of his hero role and begins wallowing in self-pity. This actually gets Johnny to give the Star Piece he's been holding out of empathy. And also because he thought the display was "pathetic." Mario also has a less dramatic BSOD moment when Frogfucius has Mario take Mallow along on his journeys.
  • I Take Offense to That Last One!: When one of Frogfucius' tadpoles mentions Mario's characteristics, ending with "overweight," Mario replies, "Yes, except the overweight part."
  • I'm Your Biggest Fan: Mallow tells this verbatim to Mario when they first meet. When they're chasing Croco, Mallow blurts out all sorts of questions about Mario's past journeys.
  • Precision F-Strike: A mild case. The dialogue has no swear words, though "crap" gets thrown around on occasion.
  • Running Gag:
    • Bowser and his habit of breaking down locked doors.

      "DID SOMEBODY SAY LOCKED DOOR?!"

    • "GET OFF MY COFFEE TABLE!" - spoken by Frogfucius any time someone jumps on his coffee table.
Sours: https://tvtropes.org/pmwiki/pmwiki.php/WebAnimation/SuperMarioRPGAbridged
  1. Nov 2 zodiac
  2. Cartoon lightning
  3. Ford 6 cylinder industrial engines
  4. Roadies season 16

Super Mario RPG

1996 video game

For other Mario role-playing games, see List of Mario role-playing games.

1996 video game

Super Mario RPG: Legend of the Seven Stars[a] is a role-playing video game developed by Square and published by Nintendo for the Super Nintendo Entertainment System in 1996.[b] It was the final Mario game published for the SNES. The game was directed by Chihiro Fujioka and Yoshihiko Maekawa, produced by Mario creator Shigeru Miyamoto, and scored by Yoko Shimomura.

Super Mario RPG's story focuses on Mario and his friends as they seek to defeat Smithy, who has crashed into their world and stolen the seven star pieces of Star Road. Super Mario RPG is the first RPG in the Mario franchise, drawing from major elements of Square's RPG franchises such as Final Fantasy. The main form of fighting enemies is turn-based combat with a party of up to three characters. It is also the first game in the Mario franchise to have gameplay within an isometric 3D environment, allowing for a new variety of the exploration and platforming elements reminiscent of the Super Mario series.

Super Mario RPG was critically acclaimed, and particularly praised for its humor and 3D-rendered graphics. It was the inspiration for Nintendo's other role-playing series, Paper Mario and Mario & Luigi, and both are spiritual successors which retain some gameplay elements. Super Mario RPG was released on the WiiVirtual Console service in 2008, marking its debut in Europe and Australia, and later for the Wii U's Virtual Console in 2016. It was also included with the Super NES Classic Edition in 2017.

Gameplay[edit]

Horizontal
Mario in a battle against enemy Terrapins in the Bowser's Keep level

Super Mario RPG contains token similarities to other Square-developed video games, such as the Final Fantasy series, along with a story and gameplay based on the Super Mario Bros. series of platform games.[1] Like most traditional JRPGs, the two main sections of the game are adventuring and turn-based battle sequences. Much of Super Mario RPG's gameplay is outside monster battles and plays like an isometric 3D platformer, in which traditional Mario elements such as punching floating question blocks from below are prominent. There are no random encounters and as such enemies are visible in the field; a battle ensues only if Mario comes in contact with one. This allows the player to evade unnecessary battles.[2]

The player's party initially begins with only Mario and grows to five characters. Mario and up to two other members participate in battles, who can be swapped in and out while the player explores the overworld. Each of the five characters has a unique set of attacks and techniques. For example, Princess Toadstool's abilities are primarily healing techniques, whereas Geno and Bowser have offensive attacks that deal high amounts of damage. The combat is based on a traditional turn-based battle system with the addition of action commands that amplify a move's effects. The player starts each turn by choosing to attack, defend, run, use an item, or perform magic from the combat menu.[3] The action command consists of timed button presses during an attack, special move, defense, or item usage, which became a mainstay of later Mario RPGs.[2]

Plot[edit]

Characters and setting[edit]

The game world is set in a geographically diverse land, which includes mountains, forests, and bodies of water. Each region has distinct characteristics held by its inhabitants; Mushroom Kingdom is inhabited by Toads, Moleville is inhabited by moles, Monstro Town is populated by reformed monsters, Yo'ster Isle is where Yoshi and his eponymous species reside, and Nimbus Land is an area inhabited by cloud people. Bowser's Castle is another prominent location in the game, as it holds the portal to the main antagonist's homeworld.

As in most Super Mario games, the main protagonist is Mario, whose initial goal is to rescue Princess Toadstool from Bowser. However, the story takes on an unusual and very important twist. Soon after the start of his journey, the Smithy Gang invades the world. While attempting to stop the group, Mario is joined by Mallow, a cloud boy who thinks he is a tadpole; Geno, a doll possessed by a celestial spirit from the Star Road; Bowser, whose armies have deserted him out of fear of the Smithy Gang; and Princess Toadstool, who was lost in the turmoil that occurred when the Smithy Gang arrived. The Smithy Gang is led by Smithy, a robotic blacksmith from an alternate dimension with aspirations of world domination.[4]

Story[edit]

Mario sets out to rescue Princess Toadstool, infiltrating the castle to which she has been taken and challenging kidnapper King Bowser.[2] During the battle, a giant living sword named Exor falls from the sky, breaks through the Star Road (a pathway that helps grant people's wishes), and crashes into Bowser's castle,[2] sending Mario, Princess Toadstool, and Bowser flying in different directions, as well as scattering the seven-star fragments. Mario lands back at his pad and meets up with Toad, who tells him he has to rescue Toadstool. Mario returns to Bowser's castle, but Exor destroys the bridge, preventing him from entering.[5] Mario makes his way to the Mushroom Kingdom, where Mario encounters a "tadpole" named Mallow who has set out to retrieve a frog coin taken by the local thief Croco.[6] After Mario helps him retrieve the frog coin, they return to the Mushroom Kingdom to find that it is overrun by the Smithy Gang, followers of the evil robotic blacksmith king named Smithy. Mario and Mallow enter the castle to defeat gang boss Mack,[7] and subsequently find a mysterious Star Piece. Mallow accompanies Mario to Tadpole Pond so they can get advice from Frogfucius, Mallow's grandfather. He reveals that Mallow is not really a tadpole, and says Mallow should join Mario on a quest to find the seven Star Pieces as well as Mallow's real parents.

The duo travel to Rose Town where they meet a star spirit who has animated and taken control of a wooden doll named Geno. After battling the bow-like creature Bowyer, who is immobilizing residents of Rose Town with his arrows, they retrieve another Star Piece. Geno joins Mario and reveals to him the Star Piece is a part of the shattered Star Road, where he normally resides. Geno has been tasked with repairing Star Road and defeating Smithy, so that the world's wishes may again be heard.[8] The trio eventually head to Booster Tower, the home of the eccentric amusement-venue owner, Booster, where they encounter Bowser, whose minions have all deserted him. Bowser reluctantly asks Mario to help him to reclaim his castle; Mario agrees, allowing Bowser to save face by pretending he is joining the Koopa Troop, and Bowser joins the party. The new team intercepts Princess Toadstool just before she is forcibly married to Booster, but it turns out that the wedding wasn't real; Booster, having no idea what a marriage actually is, only wanted the wedding cake, which he devours before abruptly returning home.[9]

After her rescue, the princess returns home to Mushroom Kingdom only to then decide to join the party while her grandmother takes her place in disguise.[10] After gathering five star pieces, they search Nimbus Land. A statue maker informs them that Valentina has the rulers of Nimbus Land being held captive, and her sidekick Dodo is impersonating the prince. Dodo would make Valentina his queen. The statue maker recognizes Mallow as the true prince, then disguises Mario as a statue to infiltrate the castle. There they defeat Valentina and Dodo. The newly liberated king and queen, Mallow's parents, inform the group that they saw a star fall into the nearby volcano.

After traveling to Barrel Volcano to obtain the sixth Star Piece, Mario's party learns that the final piece must be held by Smithy in Bowser's castle.[11] They battle their way through the assembled enemies to enter the castle, where they discover that Exor is actually a gateway to Smithy's factory, the place where Smithy mass-produces his army.[12] Mario and company cross over, find the heart of the factory, and defeat Smithy, thereby stopping his army creation and causing Exor to disappear. The collected Star Pieces are used to repair the Star Road, Geno returns to the Star Road, Bowser rebuilds his castle with his newly reformed army, Mallow regains his rightful title as prince of Nimbus Land, and Mario and Princess Toadstool return to the Mushroom Kingdom to celebrate their victory.[13]

Development[edit]

According to Yoshio Hongo of Nintendo, Super Mario RPG came out of Mr. Miyamoto's desire to make a RPG game using Mario, plus Square's desire to develop an RPG that could do better outside of Japan than their previous titles.[14] Development began in early 1994 after a business meeting between Nintendo and Square. The first phase was spent on deciding a basic system, while the isometric view was chosen to help bring the world to life. To help the game fit with the Mario series, it was made to be more action- and movement-focused compared to Square's other RPGs. Development began in earnest during the second quarter of 1995, when the programming, story events, and graphics data were being implemented.[15][16]

The game was officially unveiled by both Mario creator and producer Shigeru Miyamoto and co-director Chihiro Fujioka at the 1995 V-Jump Festival event in Japan. Miyamoto led teams at Nintendo and Square, who spent over a year developing the graphics.[17] The story takes place in a newly rendered Mushroom Kingdom based on the Super Mario Bros. series. Square reported that the game was about 70% complete in October 1995. The developers created the interior elements such as columns, stairways, and exterior elements with advanced computer modeling techniques. Special lighting effects were used to create shadows and reflections that were meant to improve the 3D elements.[18][19] Shinya Takahashi, who would later become head of Nintendo SPD and Nintendo EPD, designed the game's CG models.[20] With guidance from Miyamoto, Square developed the game, combining role-playing aspects of previous Square games like Final Fantasy VI with the platforming elements of Nintendo's games. Square's Final Fantasy series was the model for the battle sequences, while the tradition of Super Mario Bros. games demanded a lot of action. Mario's ability to jog in eight directions and jump up or down in a three–quarter perspective gave him a (comparatively) large range of motion. At 70% completion, the mix of adventure and action gameplay elements placed it in a category closer to The Legend of Zelda: A Link to the Past.[19]

When Nintendo of America received a 60% complete version in November, the staff were surprised at the inclusion of an RPG battle system. The battle screens, using pre-rendered sprites as in the rest of the game, included attack animations of equipped weapons.[21] In December, further development and improvements to the gameplay delayed the translation of the game.[22] For example, the Chancellor, who was named the Mushroom Retainer in Japan,[19] was called the "Minister" in North America.[22] Plans continued through February for the North American version,[22] changing the release date forecast from winter to spring.[19][23][24]

The game's soundtrack was composed by Yoko Shimomura, who incorporated arrangements by Koji Kondo from Super Mario Bros., and three tracks by Nobuo Uematsu from Final Fantasy IV. She regards the Super Mario RPG score as one of the turning points in her career as a composer.[25] The music from the game was released as a two-disc soundtrack album in Japan by NTT Publishing on March 25, 1996, titled Super Mario RPG Original Sound Version.[26]

Super Mario RPG: Legend of the Seven Stars is one of only seven SNES games released outside Japan to use the Nintendo SA-1 chip. Compared with standard SNES games, the additional microprocessor allows these features: higher clock speeds; faster access to the random-access memory (RAM); greater memory mapping capabilities, data storage, and compression; new direct memory access (DMA) modes, such as bitmap to bit plane transfer; and built-in CIC lockout for piracy protection and regional marketing control.[27] It was not released in the PAL region; Nintendo representatives cited the need to optimize the game for PAL televisions and translate it into multiple languages.[14]

Release[edit]

Japanese audiences received Super Mario RPG well with 1.47 million copies sold, making it the third highest-selling game in Japan in 1996.[28] Its sales in the United States surpassed Nintendo's expectations. For the game's release in the middle of May 1996, the company shipped 300,000 units to retailers; Nintendo estimated sell-through of more than 200,000 units within one month on shelves. A company representative said that "the title is on track to easily exceed our 500,000 target, and it may easily become a one million seller by the end of this calendar year".[29] By August 24, it had been the most-rented game in the United States for 14 weeks straight.[30]

Super Mario RPG was released on Virtual Console for Wii in Japan on June 24, 2008.[31] It was released for the first time in Europe and Australia on August 22, 2008 on Virtual Console for Wii, as part of the third Hanabi Festival[32][33] (a period in which several games not previously available in Europe are released on the Wii's Virtual Console).[34] It was released on Virtual Console for Wii in North America on September 1, 2008, with the distinction of being the 250th Virtual Console game released in that region.[35]Super Mario RPG was released on Virtual Console for Wii U in Japan on August 5, 2015,[36] in Europe and Australia on December 24, 2015, and in North America on June 30, 2016.[37][38][39] It was also packed into the Super NES Classic Edition in 2017.[40]

Super Mario RPG became the last Super NES game released by Square in America, with Treasure of the Rudras and Treasure Hunter G as the last games released in Japan.[41]

Reception[edit]

Reception

Super Mario RPG received positive reviews. Though various aspects of Super Mario RPG received mixed reviews, it garnered praise for its graphics and for humor in particular. Nintendo Power's review commented that the "excellent" 3D graphics helped the game appeal to a much wider audience than most traditional RPGs. In March 1997, Nintendo Power nominated the game for several awards, including "Best Graphics", in a player's choice contest,[59] though Super Mario 64 won "Best Graphics".[60]Electronic Gaming Monthly praised the graphics, stating that they are "the best seen on the Super NES".[45] Scary Larry of GamePro gave the game a perfect 5/5 in all four categories (graphics, sound, control, and fun factor), and praised the rendered enemies, cinematics, and spell animations.[61]

1UP.com stated that the graphic element is "strong enough to resemble a Mario title but still retains the role-playing theme at the same time",[43] and Electronic Gaming Monthly commented that the visuals are "typical of Nintendo, using clean and colorful graphics along with nice animation".[45] RPGamer editor Derek Cavin called the backgrounds "beautiful" and stated that they "perfectly bring the Mushroom Kingdom and surrounding areas into 3D".[55] Skyler Miller from Allgame stated that the graphics are "absolutely outstanding, with colorful, 3D rendered visuals that once seemed impossible on the Super NES. This is definitely the high watermark for 3D graphics on any 16-bit system". The editor also called the music "quite extraordinary" and that the songs "match the mood of the surrounding environment".[44] In the Virtual Console re-release, IGN's Lucas Thomas's review of Super Mario RPG stated that the game's experience "completes itself with a compelling story, a humorous attitude and a variety of interspersed mini-games that break up the adventuring action". The publication also stated that the soundtrack is "spectacular and a joy to listen to" and the graphics "took full advantage of the system's 16-bit technology and looks great".[2]

Cavin said that most of the battle system mechanics "aren't very original" and also criticized the "lack of a unified storyline".[55] In contrast, a reviewer for Next Generation found that the battle system refreshingly differed from tradition, and was pleased that "the elements that stand out from the traditional formula are those that make this a recognizable Mario game." He wrote that the gameplay was complex enough to challenge even veteran RPG gamers, yet simple enough to not alienate newcomers to the genre.[53] Scary Larry similarly said the game "should please diehard RPG fans as well as novice players", as it is genuinely tough and offers considerable replay value in the form of sidequests and bonus features such as Toadofsky's music levels. He also found Squaresoft's signature humor and puzzle-solving to be as exceptional as usual.[61] Miller commented that after engaging in many battles, "the battle music becomes monotonous" and that after the game is beaten, "There aren't any surprises to be discovered the second time around".[44] While 1UP.com stated that "The characters seem too childish for older gamers",[62]Next Generation said the game is "held together by the strength of its characters and well-developed world."[53]

Electronic Gaming Monthly editors named Super Mario RPG a runner-up for both Super NES Game of the Year (behind Tetris Attack) and Role-Playing Game of the Year (behind Blood Omen: Legacy of Kain).[63]

Legacy[edit]

Super Mario RPG received positive reviews and appeared on reader-selected "best game of all time" lists, such as 30th at IGN,[64] and critic-selected "best games of all time" lists, such as 26th in Electronic Gaming Monthly.[65]

Super Mario RPG does not have a direct sequel but it established conventions for its thematic and spiritual successors, the Paper Mario series and Mario & Luigi series. Nintendo originally announced a game titled Super Mario RPG 2 for 64DD, which was renamed to Paper Mario before its release on the Nintendo 64.[66][67] Themes shared with the original include the use of Flower Points as a shared party resource instead of each character having their own pool of Magic Points, timed action commands during battles, and the collection of seven stars.

Both Fujioka and Maekawa went on to work at AlphaDream, having a hands-on involvement with almost every single entry in the Mario & Luigi series. Yoko Shimomura returned as well, having composed the soundtrack for every title. Mario & Luigi: Superstar Saga features a cameo of Geno in one of the minigames, and the end credits mention Square Enix as the copyright holder of the character;[68] this cameo was removed for the game's Nintendo 3DS remake. After accumulating a massive debt by March 2018, AlphaDream would file for bankruptcy in October 2019, leaving the future of the Mario & Luigi series in limbo.

Various locations and characters from the game appear in the children's book Mario and the Incredible Rescue released by Scholastic in 2006.[69] Though his only starring role in a video game was in Super Mario RPG, Masahiro Sakurai added the fan favorite character Geno as a Mii Fighter costume to the crossover fighting game series Super Smash Bros. as paid DLC, attributing his inclusion to his matching arm cannon.[70][71]Super Mario RPG is among the 21 preinstalled games on the Super NES Classic Edition in all regions, released in September 2017.[72]

Notes[edit]

  1. ^Known in Japan as Super Mario RPG (Japanese: スーパーマリオRPG)
  2. ^The game was originally not released in PAL regions such as Europe.

References[edit]

  1. ^Pelland, Scott; Miller, Kent; Munson, Terry; Shinoda, Paul (October 1996). "Epic Center". Nintendo Power. M. Arakawa, Nintendo of America, Inc. (89): 60.
  2. ^ abcdefThomas, Lucas (September 2, 2008). "Super Mario RPG: Legend of the Seven Stars Review". IGN. Archived from the original on September 3, 2008. Retrieved January 7, 2010.
  3. ^Ogasawara, Nob (April 1996). "Super Mario RPG". GamePro. No. 91. IDG. p. 47.
  4. ^Smithy: "Hurrumph! Better yet... Why don't YOU give me YOUR stars. Why, then I could easily conquer this world! Then we could get rid of all wishes, and create a world filled with...WEAPONS!!" Square (1996). Super Mario RPG (Super Nintendo Entertainment System). Square.
  5. ^Square (1996). Super Mario RPG: Legend of the Seven Stars (Super Nintendo Entertainment System). Nintendo.
  6. ^Square (1996). Super Mario RPG: Legend of the Seven Stars (Super Nintendo Entertainment System). Nintendo.
  7. ^Square (1996). Super Mario RPG: Legend of the Seven Stars (Super Nintendo Entertainment System). Nintendo.
  8. ^Square (1996). Super Mario RPG: Legend of the Seven Stars (Super Nintendo Entertainment System). Nintendo.
  9. ^Square (1996). Super Mario RPG: Legend of the Seven Stars (Super Nintendo Entertainment System). Nintendo.
  10. ^Square (1996). Super Mario RPG: Legend of the Seven Stars (Super Nintendo Entertainment System). Nintendo.
  11. ^Square (1996). Super Mario RPG: Legend of the Seven Stars (Super Nintendo Entertainment System). Nintendo.
  12. ^Square (1996). Super Mario RPG: Legend of the Seven Stars (Super Nintendo Entertainment System). Nintendo.
  13. ^Square (1996). Super Mario RPG: Legend of the Seven Stars (Super Nintendo Entertainment System). Nintendo.
  14. ^ ab"Nintendo Ultra 64: The Launch of the Decade?". Maximum: The Video Game Magazine. Emap International Limited (2): 107–8. November 1995.
  15. ^"Super Mario RPG – 1995 Developer Interviews". Shmuplations.
  16. ^"Future Fantasies". GamePro. No. 87. IDG. December 1995. pp. 136–9.
  17. ^Pelland, Scott; Miller, Kent; Munson, Terry; Shinoda, Paul (April 1996). "Epic Center". Nintendo Power. Nintendo (83): 56.
  18. ^Pelland, Scott; Miller, Kent; Munson, Terry; Shinoda, Paul (October 1995). "Special Features". Nintendo Power. Nintendo (77): 29.
  19. ^ abcdPelland, Scott; Miller, Kent; Munson, Terry; Shinoda, Paul (October 1995). "Mario plays a new role". Nintendo Power. M. Arakawa, Nintendo of America, Inc. (77): 26–29.
  20. ^End credits: "C.G. Model Designer: Shinya Takahashi" Square (March 9, 1996). Super Mario RPG: Legend of the Seven Stars. Nintendo.
  21. ^Pelland, Scott (November 1995). "Epic News". Nintendo Power (77): 51.
  22. ^ abcPelland, Scott (December 1995). "Epic News". Nintendo Power (77): 51.
  23. ^Pelland, Scott (November 1995). "Release Forecast". Nintendo Power (77): 113.
  24. ^Pelland, Scott (December 1995). "Release Forecast". Nintendo Power (77): 113.
  25. ^Shimomura, Yoko (October 1, 2009). "Interview with Yoko Shimomura (September 2009)". Square Enix Music Online, GameMusic.pl. Retrieved August 9, 2011.
  26. ^Thomas, Damian (March 23, 2001). "Super Mario RPG OSV". RPGFan. Retrieved August 9, 2011.
  27. ^"Games - ZSNES Documentation". ZSNES. Retrieved March 24, 2013."IGN Top 100 Games 2008". IGN. Archived from the original on November 10, 2008. Retrieved September 8, 2011.
  28. ^The Magic Box (The Webmaster) (October 31, 2006). "The Magic Box: Platinum Game Chart, Japanese Console Games Sold Over One Million". The Magic Box: International Videogame News. The Magic Box. p. 1. Archived from the original on December 13, 2007. Retrieved February 20, 2007.
  29. ^Staff (June 20, 1996). "US RPG Demand Surprises Nintendo". Next Generation. Archived from the original on June 6, 1997. Retrieved February 6, 2021.
  30. ^Staff (August 24, 1996). "Mario RPG Tops Rentals Again". Next Generation. Archived from the original on April 19, 1997. Retrieved February 6, 2021.
  31. ^"Japanese Virtual Console list - June 2008". nintendo.co.jp. Nintendo Japan. May 30, 2008. Archived from the original on July 22, 2008. Retrieved January 31, 2021.
  32. ^Anderson, Luke (August 26, 2008). "Super Mario RPG hits Europe VC". GameSpot. Retrieved June 28, 2017.
  33. ^Vuckovic, Daniel (August 21, 2008). "Hanabi Festival returns - Super Mario RPG arrives in Australia". Vooks. Retrieved June 28, 2017.
  34. ^White, Billy (August 22, 2008). "Hanabi Festival brings Super Mario RPG to Europe". Wiiloveit.com. Retrieved June 28, 2017.
  35. ^"SMRPG arrives on the Wii Virtual Console for sale at 800 points". IGN. September 1, 2008. Archived from the original on September 3, 2008. Retrieved December 9, 2008.
  36. ^"『スーパーマリオRPG』と『ダウンタウン熱血物語』がWii Uバーチャルコンソールで8月5日配信開始". Famitsu (in Japanese). July 29, 2015. Archived from the original on July 31, 2015. Retrieved January 31, 2021.
  37. ^Dornbush, Jonathon (June 29, 2016). "Super Mario RPG Releasing for Wii U Virtual Console This Week". IGN. Retrieved June 28, 2017.
  38. ^Skipper, Ben (December 21, 2015). "Super Mario RPG heading to Nintendo Wii U virtual console on Christmas Eve". International Business Times. IBT Media. Retrieved December 21, 2015.
  39. ^Wassenaar, Troy (December 23, 2015). "Aussie Nintendo Download Updates (24/12) - Holiday Special - eShop News from Vooks". Vooks. Retrieved June 28, 2017.
  40. ^Orry, Tom; Cryer, Hirun (November 23, 2018). "SNES Classic Edition Black Friday Deals - How to Buy a SNES Classic? SNES Classic Release Date, SNES Classic Reviews, What Games are Included?". USgamer. Gamer Network. Archived from the original on May 31, 2019. Retrieved January 31, 2021.
  41. ^Mackey, Bob (May 13, 2016). "How an Unexpected Pairing Gave Super Mario RPG a 20-Year Legacy". USgamer. Retrieved June 1, 2019.
  42. ^"Super Mario RPG: Legend of the Seven Stars Reviews". GameRankings. Retrieved September 10, 2007.
  43. ^ ab"Super Mario RPG Review from SNES, Wii from 1UP.com". 1UP.com. Ziff Davis. Archived from the original on April 18, 2015. Retrieved April 24, 2015.
  44. ^ abcMiller, Skyler. "Super Mario RPG: Legend of the Seven Stars - Review - allgame". AllGame. Archived from the original on December 11, 2014. Retrieved April 24, 2015.
  45. ^ abcBaran, Andrew; Lefebvre, Mark; Desmond, Mike; Sushi X (July 1, 1996). "Super Mario RPG: Legend of the Seven Stars (EGM 82)". Electronic Gaming Monthly. Archived from the original on May 14, 2004. Retrieved April 24, 2015.
  46. ^Whitehead, Dan (August 26, 2008). "Virtual Console Roundup Review". Eurogamer. Archived from the original on February 25, 2010. Retrieved August 30, 2021.
  47. ^"スーパーマリオRPG [スーパーファミコン] / ファミ通.com". Famitsu. Retrieved June 1, 2019.
  48. ^"Viewpoint". GameFan. Vol. 4 no. 5. May 1996. pp. 12–13. Retrieved August 30, 2021.
  49. ^"Legacy Review Archives". Game Informer. Retrieved October 3, 2021.
  50. ^Baggatta, Patrick; Chris (May 1996). "Super Mario RPG". Game Players. No. 84. pp. 56–57. Retrieved August 30, 2021.
  51. ^René (July 1996). "Super Mario RPG". Mega Fun (in German). p. 74. Retrieved August 30, 2021.
  52. ^"Mario RPG Review". Retrieved May 22, 2010.
  53. ^ abc"Plumbing Depth". Next Generation. No. 18. Imagine Media. June 1996. p. 126.
  54. ^"Now Playing". Nintendo Power. Vol. 84. May 1996. pp. 94–97. Retrieved August 30, 2021.
  55. ^ abcCavin, Derek (March 13, 2004). "Mario Gets HP". RPGamer. Archived from the original on September 30, 2007. Retrieved February 21, 2008.
  56. ^Hansen, Sam (February 24, 2009). "Super Mario RPG: Legend of the Seven Stars". RPGFan. Archived from the original on February 28, 2009. Retrieved August 30, 2021.
  57. ^Oxford, Nadia (January 23, 2019). "Super NES Retro Review: Super Mario RPG: Legend of the Seven Stars". USgamer. Retrieved August 30, 2021.
  58. ^"Super Mario RPG". Video Games (in German). July 1996. pp. 98–99. Retrieved August 30, 2021.
  59. ^Owsen, Dan; Pelland, Scott (March 1997). "1996 Nintendo Power Award Nominations". Nintendo Power (94): 76, 77, 79–82.
  60. ^Pelland, Scott (May 1997). "1996 Nintendo Power Awards Winners". Nintendo Power (96): 88, 89, 92, 93.
  61. ^ ab"Super Mario RPG: Legend of the Seven Stars". GamePro. No. 92. IDG. May 1996. pp. 84–85.
  62. ^"Super Mario RPG: Legend of the Seven Stars Reviews". 1UP.com. May 9, 2004. Archived from the original on October 20, 2012. Retrieved August 7, 2011.
  63. ^"The Best of '96". Electronic Gaming Monthly. No. 92. Ziff Davis. March 1997. pp. 86, 88.
  64. ^"IGN Readers' Choice 2006 - The Top 100 Games Ever". GameFAQs. IGN. October 5, 2006. p. 1. Archived from the original on March 17, 2012. Retrieved February 20, 2007.
  65. ^"100 Best Games of All Time". Electronic Gaming Monthly. No. 100. Ziff Davis. November 1997. p. 141. Note: Contrary to the title, the intro to the article (on page 100) explicitly states that the list covers console video games only, meaning PC games and arcade games were not eligible.
  66. ^Kennedy, Sam (August 28, 1999). "First Impressions: Super Mario RPG 2". GameSpot. Retrieved September 4, 2007.
  67. ^Ahmed, Shahed (May 19, 2000). "Super Mario RPG 2 Japanese Release Date". GameSpot. Retrieved September 4, 2007.
  68. ^AlphaDream (November 17, 2003). Mario & Luigi: Superstar Saga (Game Boy Advance). Nintendo. Level/area: Little Fungitown / game credits.
  69. ^West, Tracey (2006). Mario and the Incredible Rescue. Scholastic Corporation. ISBN .
  70. ^Sakurai, Masahiro (February 20, 2016). "Nintendo Dream". Nintendo Dream (Interview). 264. English translation.
  71. ^McWhertor, Michael (December 17, 2020). "Smash Bros. Ultimate makes Geno a Mii Fighter, ending the dream". Polygon. Retrieved December 18, 2020.
  72. ^"Super NES Classic Edition". Nintendo of America, Inc. September 29, 2017.

External links[edit]

Sours: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Super_Mario_RPG
A Legit Super Mario RPG Speedrun (Parody)
oh that lol

it's....*gets shot*....

OAS AAS LLS
FHNSAB

Her Grandmother is her maid?

Anyway its her vi*shot*

BY FIRE, BE PURGED!

lol @ grandmother=maid

Anyway, it's actually her d*is shot*

Actually.

The initial reading is correct.

It is *just* that.

It is her ???.

Her, presumably, one and only ???.

Make of that what you will.

*twirls slingshot and glances around for other rascals that might imply further uncouth deceptions*

Actually I assumed it was an article of clothing... >_>

The fact that her grandma says to leave everything where it was seems odd to me. Does it BELONG there, behind the chair? I wonder if even toadstool herself realizes it's back there....Now I'm suspicious of her grandma XD

A mod deleted my signature because I was complaining about the mods.
Thanks for proving my point for me.

Okay, I have a fish to protect me. *wields his giant trout*

Anyway, it's just a nice little bi *gets shot*

E13- You dare try to talk me down? Come over here! *slaps the peon with a large trout*

One letter per question mark.

It's okay, I got my potato.
He melts into a puddle of beard!

there has been many theories on this

most popular is her diary others say it is her B.O.B which does if

Things Are Never What They Seem
PSN: SmithyJones - Orginal Grav Sniper of R&C: Up Your Arsenal

The serious, official answer:

The original Japanese version calls it "Peach's XXX." Yes, that's what it is. It was censored to "???," though, to make it less obvious.

Sours: https://gamefaqs.gamespot.com/boards/588739-super-mario-rpg-legend-of-the-seven-stars/45736371

Rpg peach mario

Peach w/ lazy shell rules! I let Mario and Bowser to all the heavy lifting while Peach heals and goes all Yang's wife on enemies when she's not hugging or giving therapy sessions!

Current Addiction: SUPER MARIO MAKER 2

I haven't used her in a single battle, EVER, and when I get the LSA then it's going to mallow or bowser.

Peach + Lazy Shell + status protection = Culex & crystals running out of FP!

Haseo: C'mon, c'mon, c'mon, I'm right here...TAAAAXIIIIIII!!!!!

I'm probably judging unfairly but she but she wouldn't fit with my Bowser and Mallow combination.

my girlfriend is jealous of her friend. im jealous of peach and her dominant abilities. i'm really plastered. im gonna download this tonight.. and im gonna win without peach. if my drunk friends will stop playing wii bowling. god dang. whats up with peach being dominant. shes a loser in every game ever. Geno was always the man. And why isn't bowser better than geno??? bear with me people.

3ds friend code - 4570-7989-0360
Pokemon y safari: Grass type- Sunkern, Swadloon, Maractus

Yes, Peach with the Lazy Shell is the best setup for her. But if you wanted her to attack you could easily give her the Royal Dress back and she can just as easily tear it up with Mario. She gets decent attack from her level ups and she gets the strongest weapon in the game next to the Lazy Shell.

But as a healer it's just plain wrong to say Mallow is superior. BOWSER is a better healer than Mallow because Bowser is probably best suited to using items like Megalixers or KeroKeroColas since the rest of the team outdoes him.

Really, I never took off bowser and I never thought he needed to be stronger but I said mallow is good because he has healing and attacking spells, I didn't mean he was a better healer, I just said he would be better off to use as a healer then peach because he has wide range spells.

go bowser!

3ds friend code - 4570-7989-0360
Pokemon y safari: Grass type- Sunkern, Swadloon, Maractus

Really, I never took off bowser and I never thought he needed to be stronger but I said mallow is good because he has healing and attacking spells, I didn't mean he was a better healer, I just said he would be better off to use as a healer then peach because he has wide range spells.

But you said you'd be giving him the Lazy Shell... thats going to ruin his damage. And as I said, Peach has Psych Bomb.

The Lazy Shell on Bowser is a poor choice as well, I can't imagine him being capable of any damage with it on... Peach (w/Lazy Shell) is barely able to do anything if the enemy has any sort of defense, and she's stronger!

Whoa, hold up guys.....



.....




Solid Snake owns both peach and bowser combined.

3ds friend code - 4570-7989-0360
Pokemon y safari: Grass type- Sunkern, Swadloon, Maractus

Sours: http://www.gamefaqs.com/boards/588739-super-mario-rpg-legend-of-the-seven-stars/45271098?page=3
❤️Mario RPG - All Peach scenes❤️ #mariorpg #princesspeach #peach #rpg

Chances are, even if you have never played Super Mario RPG, you may have heard of Geno’s name from the cries of certain fans of Super Smash Bros.that have requested him for over a decade. This speaks volumes to the impact of this character, despite him never appearing in any other game outside of this one.

But let’s back up. Who is Geno? His story is not unlike that of Pinocchio, in that he is a puppet brought to life. In Geno’s case, he was possessed by a being from outer space to assist Mario in his journey to save the world from Smithy. As a party member? Geno fulfills the role of a gunner, using his finger to fire bullets of sorts, but his real infamy comes from his special technique, Geno Whirl. If the player times it correctly, Geno Whirl can deal a whopping 9,999 points of damage to regular enemies (but not bosses), making Geno the go-to to defeat the regular foes for players that master the timing. Besides this broken technique, Geno won’t let players down with his plethora of gun moves and his Geno Boost which can bolster the party as well. Geno is a puppet built for battle, and after using him in battle, it’s a bit easier to understand why people want him in Smash.

Who are your favorite party members from Super Mario RPG? Let us know, and stay tuned for the next installment of Party Members Ranked!

Sours: https://hpcritical.com/all-post/2020/7/21/party-members-ranked-super-mario-rpg

Now discussing:

.



476 477 478 479 480