Tag Archives: Super Mario 64

Top 20 Japanese Games that Have Influenced the Gaming World (part 3)

Super Mario 64 (1996)

Nintendo has taken a notebook written by Super Mario Bros. they were popping up through the window Super Mario 64. It’s a speaker, but in 3D. You can go anywhere you like. Instead of moving down the set, the 2D approach, the game offers unparalleled freedom.

Citizen Evil 1 (1996)

Resident Evil introduced gamers to the horror of survival, a setting where players have less power and where survival, not killing, is the ultimate goal. The game was not made with a vacuum-big credit to Capcom’s 1989 NES Sweet Home article. But Resident Evil went on to describe the horror that survived and led to a follow-up, spin-offs, and a successful Hollywood film franchise.

Harvest Moon (1996)

Now known as the Story of Seasons, the game appeared on the SNES in Japan in 1996. You plant crops, make money, take care of animals, get married, and deal with storms. Today, there are plenty of free gaming games like this, but Harvest Moon has done it decades ago and removed microtransaction.

Final Fantasy VII (1997)

AKA, how character designer Tetsuya Nomura came to define the style of Final Fantasy house. Final Fantasy VII is a great game. Of course, fans will argue that there are better entries, but, as illustrated by FFVI, which makes FFVII so important in how it brought a generation of players to the PlayStation, and changed the way Final Fantasy games look. Styles and hair and belts would not be the same.

Beatmania (1997)

The play and series presented, Bemani, became the building block for many of the music plays that followed.

Castlevania: Symphony of the Night (1997)

Castlevania: Symphony of the Night came out when the games started moving to 3D. However, Symphony of the Night has shown how the 2D space limit actually opens up the exploration. The result is not one of the best games to beat PlayStation 1, but it is one of the best games ever.

Metal Gear Solid (1998)

At times, it was like watching a movie; at other times, it presented itself as a video game. It was crazy but serious, fun and funny, and, in its day, the view you could see. Metal Gear Solid has made the metal famous, showing a generation of players that they don’t have to kill enemies – they can just pass.