Call it a game or a boaster of brief and terse episodes of anime, but Asura’s Wrath is filled with a plethora of twists and turns; a game with an entrancing story. This action pack game suggests a pretty forthright account of godly warriors who fought against a dangerous, destructive force: the Gohma.
The first chapter of Asura’s Wrath is the gamers’ opportunity to catch the other story elements. Here, the eight warrior general demigods (including Asura) are in an eternal hostility with the crooked Gohma. Asura found himself stripped of all his powers when he was charged with murdering the emperor. The pain of betrayal extremely angered him. Eventually, his anger would play a large part to help him turn the feeling into a powerful pact to defeat all his enemies. Of course, playing as Asura, I have all the control to most of the action runs.
Chapter two of the game puts in the picture two generals deceiving Asura. Asura was impaired by Deus attack that he falls to earth with a vengeance. After 12,000 years, Asura wakes up and finds that nothing has changed. His former comrades have been using his daughter’s power to elevate their purpose to godhood. The gods have further distance themselves from the humans though they use human prayers to power them. The game befits a cut down adaptation of Resident Evil series with cinematic interactive cut scenes.
Asura’s Wrath feels like the other legendary warrior battles against the forces of evil, mixed of primeval eastern legends, ultramodern technology with strong characters whom sympathy is a stranger and fear can’t make them pause and rapt. The characters are adept in annihilating the world with a knockout blow in a climate of fight.
The game’s 20 plus rostrums follow a set of stunted installments recounting Asura’s shot to get even with stronger and even better demigods, not to forget the powerful existence of Gohma. Also, there are plenty of earlier events stressing Asura’s bond with his family and demigods giving players an enjoyable game character.
Asura’s Wrath is superbly presented. The mystery playing before each chapter, the celebration showing in all its glories in each episode, and heaps of brilliant development of animated story line are all taken in order.
The music is inspired, showing combined imagination, ingenuity and creativity of the Japanese and the western culture.
If you cannot get on with the inarticulate sounds, partly threats by the funny looking men and women threatening to get that knockout brawl, then you could look at this as a negative or a turn off. This may be a loose part of the Asura’s Wrath game but this form fields the action.
Asura’s Wrath set a new phase in the interactive animation. However, if you are used to putting cost into balance, playing in at about six hours, it feels rather short for this mind-blowing game’s towering price. Nonetheless, it still holds up for me. I’m sure this would be an amazing game to play, a game unlike any game you’ll have played.