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Pokemon Conquest

by Nintendo
Nintendo DS
Everyone
4.2 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (123 customer reviews) 80 / 100

Price: $33.74 & FREE Shipping on orders over $35. Details
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  • It's a new way to play Pokémon in a land filled with Warriors and Pokémon and the ties that bind them together. The main action of the game takes place on the battlefield where Pokémon fight in a turn-based, tactical battle system.
  • Be a Warlord, and control your Pokémon in battle! As a Warlord, you command other Warriors and their Pokémon in your army.
  • All Warriors have a special ability they can use to help their Pokémon in battle, but Warriors are there to command the Pokémon on the field of battle. It is their Pokémon that move, fight, attack on the field of battle.
  • Recruit Warlords and Warriors by defeating them in a unique battle system never seen in a Pokémon game. As you acquire castles, new Pokémon, Warlords, and Warriors become available as well as new ways to train them.
  • When battles are won, you take control of the new castle, recruit Warriors from that kingdom, and gain access to new Pokémon.

Frequently Bought Together

Pokemon Conquest + Pokémon White Version 2 + Pokémon Y
Price for all three: $89.19

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Product Details

  • Shipping: This item is also available for shipping to select countries outside the U.S.
  • ASIN: B007RUY1NS
  • Product Dimensions: 5.3 x 4.8 x 0.6 inches ; 3.5 ounces
  • Media: Video Game
  • Release Date: June 18, 2012
  • Average Customer Review: 4.2 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (123 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #3,418 in Video Games (See Top 100 in Video Games)

Product Description

It's a new world of Pokémon battles! Become a Warlord and build your kingdom! Welcome to a world inhabited by mighty Warlords and their Pokémon—It's a new way to experience Pokémon! Use your Pokémon—and the special ability of your Warriors—to build your kingdom! Train your Pokémon and recruit more Warriors! With nearly 200 Pokémon, mainly from the Pokémon Black Version and Pokémon White Version games, there are many options when building your army! Unite the 17 kingdoms of Ransei and awaken the Legendary Pokémon!

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Customer Reviews

Most Helpful Customer Reviews
76 of 88 people found the following review helpful
4.0 out of 5 stars Pokemon meets Final Fantasy Tactics June 20, 2012
Fun: 4.0 out of 5 stars   
Over the years there have been quite a few Pokemon spin off games. Most felt like Nintendo was just squeezing this cash cow franchise and were mediocre at best. If you haven't grown tired of the "Gotta catch em all", which if your reading this review I'm guessing you haven't, you may enjoy this title. First off this game in Japan was called Pokemon+Nobunaga's Ambition and was developed by Koei. Many may not be familiar with the NES and SNES Nobunaga's Ambition games or other Koei titles. For those familiar with them, you will see some of those elements in this game. Now the gameplay itself is not at all your standard Pokemon. You do not walk around catching Pokemon with Pokeballs. You travel by clicking on different locations on the map. Also the battles are not turn based, they are more like Final Fantasy Tactics where you move around the battlefield. While this is a big change to the series, it is done in an easily accessible manner. This was meant to be an entry level strategy RPG. Fans of the series will be happy to know that Pokemon types still play a huge role in being effective in battle. Also gone is the XP leveling, it is replaced by "Bond". Bond is how well your Pokemon and warlord interact, and each warlord has a perfect Pokemon match you have to discover for best use. In each kingdom you can only have six warlords, so you have to manage where you leave them and you can set them to do different tasks. Also it seems Nobunaga is out trying to take over kingdoms as well so you have to make sure you have a decent force in kingdoms you conquer so you don't lose them. The goal of the game is to take over all 17 kingdoms so the legendary Pokemon that created the land will reveal himself. After playing about 5 hours I would say the system works quite well. The battles are fun and most only take several minutes or less to complete. That said if you are a huge Pokemon fan or even if your just a strategy RPG fan this game is definitely worth a try.
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30 of 34 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars A more intelligent breed of Pokemon. June 21, 2012
By Alboreo
Fun: 5.0 out of 5 stars   
Let's get this out of the way: I love SRPGs, and I love Pokemon. I went into this game knowing that I would probably enjoy it greatly. As expected, I did- however, not for the reasons I expected to. Pokemon Conquest isn't like most SRPGs, as there is very little to manage as far as your individual units go and the combat is fairly shallow (each Pokemon has only one attack). However, the game manages to be insanely fun despite these 'shortcomings'. In battle, one actually has to think about unit placement before moving and one must also pay attention to the enemy units' positioning and what range their attacks have. Types are just as important, if not more-so, than in the core Pokemon games. A single Pokemon with a type advantage over several of the opponents' could be the difference between winning and losing a match.

Also very interesting is the fact that each kingdom you take contains multiple facilities in which one can do battle, change abilities, shop, and more. Each kingdom can also house multiple units, who will train or work the land until they are invaded by another kingdom or told to stop by the player. Speaking of units, there is a very large number of Pokemon and Warriors/Warlords to collect- around 200 Pokemon are available, and around 200 Warriors/Warlords as well. They can be mixed and matched to produce various teams with special abilities in order to build the exact army that you want.

There isn't much in the game by way of story, but the characters are entertaining (especially if you are a fan of shows such as Sengoku Basara) and the art is beautiful. The main storyline can be beaten in ten to fifteen hours, assuming you stop to grind every now and then; if you were to plow right through the story, I would guess that one could pull it off in less than ten.
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112 of 138 people found the following review helpful
3.0 out of 5 stars Warning: Don't Beat this Game June 23, 2012
Fun: 5.0 out of 5 stars   
The other reviews have already covered the general idea behind this game, so I won't recap them here again. Suffice it to say that I enjoy the Tactics style of strategy RPGs, and I enjoy Pokemon, so this game was the best of both worlds for me, right up until I beat the main story.

I feel compelled to give others the warning I did not get. Once you beat the main story line, the after-game is a great many "Episodes" that can be pretty short to almost as long as the original game itself. Taken together, they make up more playtime than the main game does. Sounds great, doesn't it? There is one problem, each episode is an entirely self contained side-game. You do not get to use the team you spent the entire main game building up. You use whatever character the game says you use for that episode, and all of their link percentages are reset to whatever level the episode says it should be at. There is no New Game +, and there is no way to get back to the main "all of the castles" map once you finish the main story. It effectively takes all of the work you put into it and throws it away.

Someone would be quick to point out though that when you recruit someone in an episode, they automatically get whatever pokemon (and its evolutionary state) that they had in the main game. On the surface, this sounds like "Oh, well at least all the effort I put into the main game wasn't entirely wasted, I do at least get the pokemon back". I would like to warn you that it is more of a handicap than a help. If you are like me, you recruited every warrior you could find at the start of the game, but stopped after you got a whole team full of warlords with perfect link pokemon.
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