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Last Rebellion - Playstation 3

Platform : PlayStation 3
Rated: Teen
21 customer reviews
Metascore: 44 / 100
44

Available from these sellers.
  • An engaging story of revenge featuring a dark anti-hero and a world of conflict influenced by the powers of two diametrically opposed deities.
  • A PlayStation 3 exclusive, featuring classic turn-based RPG action.
  • Two main characters: Nine Asfel - the most powerful of Blades and Aisha Romandine - a beautiful but frighteningly powerful Sealer. Players can toggle between the two in combat, maximizing their impact on enemies.
  • A tactical battle system utilizing the strengths of both characters and allowing for the tagging of enemies to ensure focused combat across multiple turns.
  • Gorgeous watercolor-like character art and event scenes.
1 new from $35.69 21 used from $7.61 2 collectible from $19.99
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Product Description

Product Description

Revenge of the Ninth Degree! After Nine is betrayed and killed by his brother, Nine wants nothing more than revenge for his own murder. To stay alive he is forced to share his body and soul with the female Aisha, a magical sealer who must help Nina become the heir and savior of his family. In Last Rebellion, Nine is a Blade, whose specialty is physical attacks, and Aisha is a Sealer, who casts magic spells. Because they share a single body, players must switch between the two during the battle and strategically choose which one attacks first.

Amazon.com

Last Rebellion is a turn-based role-playing game (RPG) that blends stirring storytelling with an engaging and addictive battle system. A PlayStation 3 exclusive, it features two main characters, Nine and Aisha, who although they work together as a team in battle, can each be played separately. Features include a unique battle system that allows for tagging of enemies, ensuring focused and efficient attacks and turn flow, as well as gorgeous watercolor-like character art and event scenes.

Last Rebellion game logo
Story
Junovald is a world governed by the power and the will of two gods: Meiktilia, who presides over the death of all life and destruction of all things; and Formival, who presides over the birth of all life and the creation of all things. Meiktilia has been said to bless two types of people with special gifts, Blades who have ultimate and supernatural skill needed to destroy the physical structure of things and Sealers who use magical abilities to destroy the metaphysical structure of things. Conversely, the god Formival's remarkable power allows all things, once dead, to revive. Under his influence the original souls of creatures facing death escape their bodies, which are in turn controlled by a fragment of Formival's soul. Imbued with a divine but malignant spark, these beings, known as Belzeds, become monsters, growing stronger if not checked. Only the destruction of their physical and metaphysical selves, requiring the power of both a Blade and a Sealer, can truly destroy them. Due to a protracted civil war, the Kingdom of Lorvin has become infested with Belzeds. Knowing the weakness of the Belzed's duality, the king of Lorvin, Arzelide, has summoned Nine Asfel, the most powerful of Blades and Aisha Romandine, a beautiful but frighteningly powerful Sealer, to make a final stand. But they must work together if Lorvin is to survive.

Nine and Aisha from Last Rebellion
Merge the destructive powers of the Blade and the Sealer in Last Rebellion.
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Gameplay
Last Rebellion is a single player, turn-based RPG. Centered around the elimination of the physical and metaphysical components that make up the Belzed threat, the game's battle system allows the player to control the team of Nine and Aisha, and in fact toggle between the two. A turn consists of actions by both characters. Because each has specific strengths, and specific enemies are more susceptible to attacks in certain orders, players decide which character of their duo strikes first. In dealing with enemies the player uses a combination of sword strokes and magic, with attacks being initiated and maintained across multiple turns using what is referred to as the "Attack and Stamp" method. As a specific body part(s) of an enemy(s) is engaged with sword strokes, symbols known as "Stamps" appear over that area. Initiating attacks on body parts uses chain points, which are provided in limited numbers to the player. Stamps serve as a homing beacon for further magic attacks, which can thereafter be unleashed on multiple stamped spots simultaneously. Each enemy type is susceptible to attacks made in certain orders. Chain points can be budgeted by memorization of these attack orders and the various weak spots of enemies. Bingo and combo points are rewarded for targeting weak spots in the right order, and doing so in consecutive attacks respectively. Once physically defeated magic points can be extracted from Belzed enemies, with players also building into their turn a sealing attack by Aisha to eliminate the Belzed's regeneration ability. If this is not done Belzeds will revive, stronger than ever.

Key Game Features

  • A PlayStation 3 exclusive, featuring classic turn-based RPG action.
  • Two main characters that players can toggle between in combat.
  • Tactical battle system utilizing the strengths of both characters and allowing for the tagging of enemies for focused combat across multiple turns.
  • A combination of dual wielding sword and magic combat.
  • Gorgeous watercolor-like character art and event scenes.
  • An engaging story of revenge featuring a dark anti-hero.
Additional Screenshots:
Nine dual wielding in Last Rebellion
Sword and magic combat.
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Nine getting chased by a big baddie in Last Rebellion
A variety of Belzed enemies.
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Nine setting stamps on specific enemy body parts in Last Rebellion
A tag based battle system.
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Aisha getting ready to lay some magic on two Belzeds with multiple tags each in Last Rebellion
2 ability-specific characters.
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Product Details

  • Domestic Shipping: Item can be shipped within U.S.
  • International Shipping: This item is not eligible for international shipping. Learn More
  • ASIN: B002DC8GRC
  • Product Dimensions: 6.7 x 5.3 x 0.6 inches ; 4.5 ounces
  • Media: Video Game
  • Release Date: February 23, 2010
  • Average Customer Review: 3.1 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (21 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #8,641 in Video Games (See Top 100 in Video Games)
  • Product Warranty: For warranty information about this product, please click here
  • Discontinued by manufacturer: Yes

Customer Questions & Answers

Customer Reviews

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

31 of 39 people found the following review helpful By J. Torres on March 11, 2010
Verified Purchase
If you're a fan of NIS games then you already know what you'll be getting from this game: convoluted battle and growth systems, average (to put it nicely) graphics but unique artistic style and a narrative that only anime fans will get any enjoyment out of. The game stars two characters: Nine, a sword wielding knight who focuses on physical damage and Aisha, a mage who, predictably, specializes in spells. To be sure there are some positives that make this a worthwhile game. The battle system, while somewhat complicated at first, is rewarding once the right combos for an enemy are discovered and saved. Essentially each enemy body part is listed as a potenital target and it's up to the player to hit them in the right order to trigger "bingos" and combos. Hitting the right body parts will "tatoo" that monster and make it ripe to be hit for extra spell damage. Thankfully the game allows you to save discovered combos as templates for later use, negating the need to memorize combos for a given enemy. It's worth mentioning that the game has a fun strategic wrinkle to it in the form of switching between Nine and Aisha mid-battle. Deciding who to attack with first in order to finish the battle as quick as possible is definitely a strength of the combat system as it leads you to try out different tactics even during routine level grinding battles (you'll be doing plenty of that). As far as I'm concerned any game that can make grind battles even remotely interesting isn't all that bad. If you can make it past the cliche ridden narrative (something about two warring gods and Nine wanting revenge for his murdered father), PS2-era graphics, and the truly laughable voice acting then Last Rebellion can be an enjoyable game.
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7 of 8 people found the following review helpful By D. Mcknight on June 24, 2012
I could say a lot about this game but, I'll start with the basics.

It's an NISA game with late PS2 graphics. The graphics are only that way because of the shading that the game uses. Besides, if you're one of those gamers that can't play a game if the graphics "aren't GREAT", then go to FF13. Back to the review. The story starts you off in a fight against some ogres. Nothing crazy or anything, just something to get you familiar with the unique battle system. You hit certain body parts of the monster to "mark" them, then you can attack the marked parts with magic or, just continue to physically attack them. After the initial fight, you're introduced to most of the main characters of the game and, the story livens from there.

It's a VERY different type of RPG with a good story and good amount of fighting. You're also playing as two characters at once, from what happens early on in the story. This game got some pretty bad scores simply because people only wanted to look at the negatives instead of taking their time with this good RPG. I'm not saying it's on par with some of the other RPGs out there but, it certainly has its good points. It also has a good soundtrack. If you're a little hesitant to pick this up, give a chance. Just keep in mind what I've said here.
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4 of 4 people found the following review helpful By Upshur on October 3, 2012
A lot of people don't give this game a chance. Most give up when they turn on the game because they don't like the battle system, or they hate watching the cut scenes. But if you give it a chance you'll find that it's an easy and overall fun game.

(Also it's short, so keep that mind. With that being said, it's super easy to get the platinum trophy.. You could get it in a few hours.)
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2 of 3 people found the following review helpful By James Skemp VINE VOICE on August 28, 2011
It's interesting how badly this game is generally rated, yet I didn't find the approximately 12 hours I put into the game all that horrible.

Sure the graphics don't push the limits of the PlayStation 3, and the game could certainly have been released for the PlayStation 2, but given the current pricing of the game I'd argue it's worth a purchase.

The story isn't all that bad. There's a couple parts where it seems we're missing something, and the ending isn't all that satisfying, but the story is certainly passable.

The game has an interesting aspect where you need to know what order to attack enemies body parts. Each enemy has a different number of these, and a different order, with some battles resulting in the order changing (but otherwise all instances of an enemy can be attacked with the same order). There's a number of guides online that have already mapped this ordering out for you, if you choose to go that route, but it adds a certain flair if you try to determine these yourself. But getting the order right consistently results in more experience per battle, which means you level that much faster.

This is especially important because combat is otherwise fairly easy once you determine the order, and once you surpass enemy levels you get almost no experience at all. On the other hand, you can 'seal' (defeat) the enemies immediately at this point, instead of having to knock them down to 0 HP first. But, for the most part I found myself just attacking enemies, and very rarely needing to buff, until the optional, secret enemies.

If you like RPGs and you can get it for around $20, I'd say it's worth it for the approximately 12+ hours of play and 19 fairly easy trophies. For these reasons I give Last Rebellion 3 of 5 stars.
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