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DanceDanceRevolution II - Nintendo Wii

by Konami
Platform : Nintendo Wii
41 customer reviews

List Price: $29.99
Price: $9.99 & FREE Shipping on orders over $35. Details
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  • Features over 50 songs including today's hottest pop hits. Dance to a new selection of full master tracks for an enhanced workout routine!
  • Challenge yourself with new Double play functionality where a single player can play on two DanceDanceRevolution mat controllers at the same time!
  • Check out our classic Workout Mode which shows you your fitness progress and stats.
  • Enjoy all-new dance characters and compatibility with your Mii's + customizations!
  • Easy pick-up-and play controls for dancers of every level. For new dancers, check out the DDR School Mode for training.
15 new from $2.49 15 used from $1.99 1 collectible from $9.95
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DanceDanceRevolution II - Nintendo Wii + Dance Dance Revolution WII + Dance Dance Revolution Hottest Party 2 - Software Only - Nintendo Wii
Price for all three: $33.73

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Product Description


DanceDanceRevolution II is the definitive Music & Motion game that combines fun, fitness, competition, dance and music for everyone!

Product Details

Edition: Standard
  • Domestic Shipping: Item can be shipped within U.S.
  • International Shipping: This item can be shipped to select countries outside of the U.S. Learn More
  • ASIN: B0057PERGQ
  • Product Dimensions: 7.5 x 5.4 x 0.6 inches ; 3.2 ounces
  • Media: Video Game
  • Release Date: October 11, 2011
  • Average Customer Review: 4.2 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (41 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #9,737 in Video Games (See Top 100 in Video Games)

Customer Questions & Answers

Customer Reviews

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

16 of 18 people found the following review helpful By C. H. Mauricio on October 12, 2011
Edition: Standard
Guess what's that? MAKE A GOOD DDR GAME FOR THE WII, OFCOURSE! DanceDanceRevolution II sets itself apart from previous home DDR games by aiming high with a high quality release full of content that matters. Gone this year are small set lists, gimmick modes, and all the other useless fluff that Wii DDR games suffer from. In favor is a straight out DDR game a basic progression system, classic DDR gameplay with the addition of double mode for the Wii, and a set list of 80 plus songs that will rock your world!

The main star in this one is the music list which consists of the typical licensed pop songs from the likes of Justin Bieber, Selena Gomez, Bruno Mars, Natasha Bedingfield (she probably gives Konami favors to put her songs, catch my drift?), Donna Summer, Ne-yo, etc. Compared to last year's game, it's a hell of a improvement with a higher focus on today's high energy pop songs than 2010's DDR full of songs you'll find on a soft rock radio station. The new songs from Konami's house are your typical entry of songs from the usual suspects such as NAOKI, jun, DKC Crew, Bill Hamel, TAG, TOMOSUKE etc. The rest of the list, which encompass about half of the game consists songs that players wanted from last year's DDR game, DDR X2 songs. These songs are Konami Originals as well as the BEMANI crossovers.

About 30+ of the set list has a full version playable song. Now Konami would have artificially increased the 80+ song count by counting a song's short and full version as two separate songs, but no, they didn't. The long versions truly test your ability to stay on the dancepad by playing a 3-5 minute song with no break at all. It's been done sparingly through the franchises' history and here they went all out and included them liberally.
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18 of 21 people found the following review helpful By OrangeRight on October 16, 2011
Edition: Standard
Unlike any other Dance Dance Revolution on the Wii, none of the people on the box have Wii Remotes or Nunchuks in their hands. This is because this game only uses them for the menu. This game only has the classic dance mat gameplay; no Choreography mode, no Wii Remote arrows, no Balance Board support, and no other gimmicks. DDR II isn't Just Dance, Dance Central, or even Dance Masters, it's simply Dance Dance Revolution, and not only is it the best DDR for the Wii, it's one of the best North American DDR releases, period.

Konami has clearly taken notes from people's complaints about the last Wii DDR games. DDR II introduces the two pad Double mode, the enhanced 1-20 difficulty rating system, and the harder-than-Expert Challenge difficulty to the Wii. There are over 80 songs, 30 more than usual. Of the 80+ songs, 31 songs in the game have full versions to test endurance along with the usual 1 to 2 minute cuts. The songs range from the typical licensed pop songs, to the Japanese pop and techno from Naoki and friends, to songs taken straight from the well-regarded arcade version of DDR X2. From the idol-worshiping tween to the hardcore Bemani enthusiast, there's at least one song for everyone.

DDR II is not flawless. Of all the often requested features from the PS2 versions, Edit Mode wasn't one of them. A few of the charts for the non-X2 songs are just awkward, namely Haunted Rhapsody and Seule, and it would have been nice to allow fans to create and share better charts for them. Some hardcore fans could be ticked off by Goods not breaking your combo, a non-arcade exact change carried over from the previous game. However, if you're a DDR fan and you own a Wii, you owe it to yourself to buy this game even if you hated the previous Wii versions.
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3 of 3 people found the following review helpful By ayawp268 on April 4, 2012
Edition: Standard
I've been a fan of DDR for a while now, and have pretty much every PS2 release. My first game was actually Mario Mix, and although the song selection is pretty simplistic, it was a good introduction into the series. After buying a PS2 (a few years ago, as of now!), I also bought MAX2 and was convinced for the longest time that it was superior to any of the other releases. Since then, I've gotten the rest of the PS2 releases and was pleased with the entire series; I'd switch off games every now and then, with my new favorite being Extreme 2 (mainly because of the originals, like Dynamite Rave and Afronova). I was definitely disappointed with X, and playing through, most of the songs felt generic and unoriginal (save a few, but not enough to convince me). Most of the difficulty that X and X2 provided was from songs that were only hard because of the stops and atrocious stepcharts, and I felt that even the 10-footers from older games were more fluid in their steps than these new "red" songs that Konami had dished out. All that aside, I've played Hottest Party 1 & 2, and after seeing what DDR had become, I decided I'd just stick to the PS2 releases I already had. However, after stumbling on a review of this game that said it had the song "smooooch," I decided to use an old giftcard to buy it on a whim....

First and foremost, the licensed songs: it seems like the DDR fanbase likes to judge the quality of a game on the fact that it contains 1 or 2 terrible songs. For people who buy DDR games SOLELY because they have "Butterfly" or "Heaven," this game might not be all that fun. I'm not the biggest fan of the licensed songs in this release, but to those who like Top 40 hits, then this could be the best DDR for you!
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