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  • Conception II: Children of the Seven Stars - PlayStation Vita
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Conception II: Children of the Seven Stars - PlayStation Vita

by Atlus
| 5 answered questions

List Price: $39.99
Price: $24.75 & FREE Shipping on orders over $35. Details
You Save: $15.24 (38%)
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PlayStation Vita
  • The Power of Love: Combine your power with the powers of other Disciples to give life to Star Children, ethereal beings that can fight in battle. Manage your partnerships carefully!
  • The Importance of Child Development: You can have up to 3 teams of 3 Star Children with you inside the labyrinth. Depending upon the combo of classes, they will be able to use certain skills and get bonus boosts in stats, affecting the flow of battle.
  • The Family Who Fights Together: Learning monsters' weak spot and picking the best position to attack from - front, back, left, right - will be key to your effectiveness in battle.
26 new from $20.00 13 used from $24.23

Frequently Bought Together

Conception II: Children of the Seven Stars - PlayStation Vita + Persona 4 Golden - PlayStation Vita
Price for both: $46.46

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Platform: PlayStation Vita
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Product Details

Platform: PlayStation Vita
  • Product Dimensions: 6 x 5.5 x 0.8 inches ; 2.9 ounces
  • Shipping Weight: 0.3 ounces (View shipping rates and policies)
  • Shipping: This item is also available for shipping to select countries outside the U.S.
  • Item model number: C2-20007-8
  • Average Customer Review: 4.0 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (61 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #4,605 in Video Games (See Top 100 in Video Games)
  • Date first available at Amazon.com: November 17, 2013

Product Description

Platform: PlayStation Vita

Coming to Nintendo 3DS and PlayStation Vita is Conception II: Children of the Seven Stars, a unique dungeon-exploring RPG with school-life elements. In the world called Aterra where the Star God is worshipped, monsters have begun to spawn from the mysterious labyrinth. However, the Star God has imbued certain young adults - Disciples - with the power to fight monsters, as well as create Star Children to aid in the battle. Only Disciples and Star Children can defeat the monsters, and you, as God's Gift, have an additional weighty task: to bond with seven other Disciples and bear many Star Children to help your world survive!

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Customer Reviews

This game is not bad, the design is interesting but not necessarily good.
Waquin R Preston
I say if you like the idea of making cute girls like you, and you like a relatively easy to understand and fun battle system- get the game.
Sky Morrell
Sound: 3/5 I have heard many people say how much they love the OST, but I didn't think it was anything great.
John Castellucci

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

38 of 42 people found the following review helpful By Robert Lesher on April 16, 2014
Platform for Display: PlayStation Vita Verified Purchase
First things first: do not buy this game if you are uncomfortable with thinly veiled innuendo and recurring suggestive themes. If you are bothering to read this review then I doubt this is the case, but I just needed to get that out of my system. From the child making ceremony, to the jiggling, and even the transformation sequences, the game does its best at maintaining an "ecchi" feel the whole time. If that makes you uncomfortable, then no amount of positive reviews will help you get over it.

The story is nothing ground breaking and pretty straight forward. To provide the bare bones of it, the protagonist has the ability to fight inside these demon-filled labyrinths along with a partner, and by combining his power with another strong girl they can create star children to help fight in the labyrinth. There is obviously much more to it than just that, but I hate providing spoilers. I had no problems with the story, but it never really grabs you at any point.

As for the gameplay itself, it has a kind of Persona feel to it: you engage in social interactions to strengthen the bond between you and your party members, which in turn helps you create stronger children, which will help you progress through the random dungeons that get deeper as the story progresses. Once you have completed a labyrinth, you advance to the next chapter and can further strengthen your bonds. Repeat for 8 or so chapters.The battle system is simple enough, focusing on positioning your members to either chain attacks or deal more damage based on the direction you attack the enemy from (the battle music is also an upbeat J-Pop song in English, another trait of the Persona series).
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9 of 9 people found the following review helpful By TheDarkTrumpet on April 27, 2014
Platform for Display: PlayStation Vita Verified Purchase
I'm still playing the game, and have probably 10-15 hours into the game currently, and I'll probably update my review when I finish the game.

Overall, so far, I'm liking the game. The genre is a JRPG/Dating Sim, which may not work for some JRPG fans out there but it's worth looking at.

- The children system is pretty interesting. Managing them, their independence, and staggering the levels of children in one's group to avoid an issue where you have just all max levels, and want to level up the town. Honestly, I'd say this is the most difficult part of the game.
- The storyline is pretty interesting. It's more linear than even other JRPGs out there, but it's still interesting.
- The 'dating sim' part of the game is actually quite nice. It's similar to Persona 4, but it's not as good.
- The music is good.
- The somewhat overt/implied sexuality is kinda amusing. Some have listed this as a huge negative in some reviews I've read, but I don't think it's really a negative. The game has a very funny storyline, and the sexuality portion is implied for the most part, but it doesn't take much to see it. Some people are really offended by this, but again I think it's a plus.

- The difficulty of the game is by far the biggest 'con' for me. Right now, I'm finding myself barely even having to try in the dungeons, mostly because I try to complete everything, including the sub dungeons. The bosses are way too easy. The last boss I fought, got a grand total of 2 attacks in, and I didn't have to heal or anything. With that said, the integration of the children is somewhat difficult. If you introduce new children, your team weakens. Introduce too many and the team simply becomes useless.
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45 of 58 people found the following review helpful By Terranosaurus on May 2, 2014
Platform for Display: PlayStation Vita Verified Purchase
Before I officially start my review, I'd like to give you a tiny little look into my personal preferences in portable games. If you like my taste, you can probably continue reading this review without feeling the need to write an angry rebuttal. If you don't like my taste, please write your own review. I guarantee you, your high rating will do more for this game than your spiteful comments will.

Like most of the other reviewers, I like JRPGs. I like visual novels. I like ATLUS. I like Spike Chunsoft. I liked Persona 4 Golden and I liked Zero Escape: Virtue's Last Reward.
I did not, however, like any of the Hakuouki (a PSP visual novel series targeting young female gamers) games, nor did I like Persona 3 (for the PSP. You can download it for your Vita off the PSN. Imho, despite all its merits, it was a dungeon crawler).

In short, I like JRPGs, but I do not like walls of text and I do not like dungeon crawlers. I'm also a woman.

I hope that gave you an idea of where I'm coming from. Now onto the review:

Graphics: 5/5
Seeing previews of the game, I felt a little iffy about the mix of 2D and 3D, but the result is quite spectacular. The 2D characters move and breathe in the story scenes (and boobs jiggle like there's no tomorrow), and the 3D characters are all very adorable (and very jiggly). The dungeons and battles are also very pleasing to the eye.

Story: 3/5
The story's not too bad. It's every J-gamer/manga-reader/anime-watcher's wet dream: for some arbitrary reason, you are given unlimited power with which to save the world. Only you have the power to go into the dungeons safely and fight the monsters at their source. On the surface it seems pretty shallow, but as you play it, it seems to get more complex.
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