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Wii Dragon's Lair Trilogy

4.5 out of 5 stars 60 customer reviews
Rated: Teen
$ 96 67
$ 47 95
+ $3.99 shipping
& FREE Shipping. Details
Platform: Nintendo Wii
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Product Description

The fantasy adventure where you become a valiant knight, on a quest to rescue the fair princess from the clutches of an evil dragon. You control the actions of a daring adventurer, finding his way through the castle of a dark wizard, who has enchanted it with treacherous monsters and obstacles.

Product Information

ASIN B0042A1B84
Release date October 8, 2010
Customer Reviews
4.5 out of 5 stars 60 customer reviews

4.5 out of 5 stars
Best Sellers Rank #23,281 in videogames
#930 in Video Games > Wii > Games
Pricing The strikethrough price is the List Price. Savings represents a discount off the List Price.
Product Dimensions 7.5 x 5.4 x 0.6 inches
Media: Video Game
Domestic Shipping This item is also available for shipping to select countries outside the U.S.
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Customer Reviews

Top Customer Reviews

I also grew up playing all three of these games and loved every minute of it. I was able to finish DL in an arcade setting. As another reviewer mentiond, being ablr to play DL back in 80's was indeed a chick magnet.

In 1983 DL would have large televisons over the game cabinet so an entire crowd can watch a player go deep into the game.

Once the big video game crash took place these classics began to disspear from arcades. (they were hard to keep in operation and had a high failure rate) It wasn't uncommon for a local arcade to have its DL out of order. I remember taking a two day road trip just so I can find a DL to play.

I have already purchased the Digital Leisure DVD set of the same triliogy.They are worth it for all the added bonus features and interviews that is missing from this Wii version. Gameplay on the DVD requires one to use the dvd remote to play and the gameplay on that format was Marginal at best.

When I heard they were released on the Wii I was elated and shocked at the same time.

I am giving this wii version a perfect score not because I am a big fan of the series, but because the gameplay on the wii is fantastic !!!

It has you turn your wii remote sideways so the direction pad is to the left and the fire button (b) is too the right. Anyone who remembers the arcade game will know this is the setup of the controls on the actual machine. So playing the game on the wii is really enjoyable.

This one little change by the designers makes this the best home version of DL ever !

I was able to complete DL on the wii in hard mode in about 15 minutes dying maybe 3-5 times. My hats off to digital Leisure for keeping these classic games alive and best of all making them playable.

Bravo Bravo

Regards,

Sam
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I am very nostalgic about these games and I decided to get them.

By today's console standards, these games are a rather curious oddity in reaction time gaming and will feel quite antiquated to today's youngsters. For their time, though, these laserdisc games were extremely unique and entertaining to watch/play. What, a game that has a storyline and humor? When you die, you're still entertained by the various ways your character dies cartoon style?

I must have played the original Dragon's Lair hundreds of times to the point that I knew what the maximum possible score was and to the point that I could beat the entire game on just one credit alone. I still came back for more, though, because the cartoon was so ridiculously entertaining and also because it would attract people to me (especially girls - hey, I was 13...sue me :D) just so they could see the entire thing.

For some reason, though, Space Ace seemed impossibly hard for me, but now I can play the game in the comfort of knowing that I don't have to pump quarters into my Wii. Changing the difficulties and having hints come up are a bonus, too.

I never got to play Dragon's Lair II, but I'm sure that I'll have just as much fun with it once I get around to it. I'm still working on Space Ace.

For $29.99, it's worth it for us 30-somethings to relive an experience during the height of the arcade-era.
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The brief exposure that most people had to laserdisk games in the mid-80s were quite an experience for those who saw them back them, and this Wii product is a very good port of three very influential games that would take a lot of money to otherwise legally recreate. There aren't a lot of extras here: no bonus interviews or extra games or anything, but you do receive all three games, with adjustments available for difficulty and lives. The controls are responsive(but they don't really need to be THAT responsive for such games), and there are on-screen hints available if you're struggling with a tough part. It's really going to depend on how you feel about these three games: if you remember them and want to relive the experience, this is a great way. If you've never heard of them, it probably isn't for you.
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WOW! "Dragon's Lair" on the Wii! When this game hit arcade circuit the standard fare for a game was a quarter. But the creator's felt that using the new laserdisc technology (which is almost everywhere now), that gave Dragon's Lair its cartoonish and cinematic look, deserved a doubling of price. Though small change by today's standards, it was a lot for an 80's kid who only earned a few bucks for his weekly allowance. As a result I spent more time watching others play than actually playing the game myself. When I did play I could only hope to get the few challenges I had mastered so my two bits wouldn't go to waste too soon. Since the each trial came at me at random it was difficult to troubleshoot through the more difficult screens. The knight and the electrified sword got me every time and as a result I never freed the princess...

I got my version of "Dragon's Lair: The Trilogy" for the Wii and it has a few game play options. Between choosing the game you want to play (three for a trilogy), the version of each (home vs. arcade) and the difficulty level, you can find something to suit you. On top of that you get to choose how many lives you need to get you through the game. Three, Five or Infinite lives are offered to give you the practice or repetition needed to get through the tougher levels. And I finally beat the knight that stumped me in my youth and eventually beat the dragon using that "infinite lives" option.

The game is fun in a nostalgic sort of way. As in the past you are paying for the look of the game (cartoonish and silly) and to be a little part of gaming history, but it doesn't really compare to games of the present regarding pace. "Dragon's Lair: The Trilogy" is a game of timing. Not rapid-fire button punching and not complex combinations of movements, simply timing. If you are looking for game with non-stop action, think twice. If the mention of this game brings back pleasant memories from yester-year, then enjoy.
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