Lego Star Wars: The Complete Saga – Nintendo Wii

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Lego Star Wars: The Complete Saga – Nintendo Wii

Lego Star Wars: The Complete Saga - Nintendo Wii

  • Play finished the events of every 6 Star Wars movies in 1 videogame for the prototypal instance ever
  • Solve puzzles that encourage fictive intellection finished the ingest of teamwork and unequalled antiquity situations
  • New characters alter the amount calculate to over 160; upgraded Character Customizer
  • Enhanced Force powers; newborn power-ups; newborn Challenge mode; revamped levels
  • Wii edition provides motion-sensitive inputs for elating newborn structure to curb the LEGO Star Wars characters

Building on the success of both LEGO Star Wars videogames LEGO Star Wars: The Complete Saga enables families to endeavor finished the events of every sextet Star Wars movies in digit videogame for the prototypal instance ever. From the Trade Federation’s “negotiations” with Obi-Wan Kenobi and Qui-Gon Jinn in The Phantom Menace to the expanse effort above Endor in Return of the Jedi The Complete Saga allows players to squawk whatever brick finished 36 Story Mode levels including Episode II’s new additional high-speed motion of generousness ticker Zam Wessell. Traveller’s Tales has revamped levels from the example LEGO Star Wars to correct the gameplay evolutions institute in LEGO Star Wars II and Prequel Trilogy characters crapper today be integrated and matching with those from the Original Tri

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3 thoughts on “Lego Star Wars: The Complete Saga – Nintendo Wii

  1. 129 of 135 people found the following review helpful
    5.0 out of 5 stars
    All the fun of Star Wars LEGO I & II. and INDY too!!!!!, November 19, 2007
    By 
    Kevin J. Loria (New Orleans, LA USA) –
      

      

    = Fun:5.0 out of 5 stars 
    This review is from: Lego Star Wars: The Complete Saga – Nintendo Wii (Video Game)
    If you haven’t played the original Star Wars LEGOs series (based on the Episodes I-III and IV-VI.) YOU WILL LOVE IT! Whether you just love LEGOs, Star Wars or if you’re a fan of both, it is sheer fun!. The settings are either terrific cartoon replicas of the lego sets or the movie ones. The sound and music FX is spot on and the story links are consistently funny tributes to both franchises. I find the animators’ ability to retell Lucas’ stories without ANY dialogue from ANY characters, remarkable. The game contains multiple chapters and subchapters easily breaking the movies into neat saving checkpoints, collecting LEGO studs for purchasing characters, extra features and special abilities. The replay options are large thanks to “Story Play” modes which unlock the chapters for later “Free Play” modes in which you can return to the adventures as the characters of your choosing or making with the “mix-n-matcher” in the Cantina.

    If you have played the original Star Wars LEGO series before, “The Complete Saga” is even worth replacing your copies the earlier separate releases. The Wii remote play is pretty cool, if somewhat limited. The only disappointment was discovering the “building” control motions didn’t make it into game play (check-out the controller instructions booklet for more). There are more secrets and levels to make it interesting for LEGO vets.

    The most notable treat that, in my humble opinion, makes the game easily worth it’s price is hidden in the bonus room: a game trailer for LEGO INDIANA JONES and it unlocks the INDY character for Star Wars Free Play! I can’t wait for the Summer release!

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  2. 273 of 284 people found the following review helpful
    5.0 out of 5 stars
    Does have Wii Lightsaber control!, December 2, 2007
    By 
    V. Hutson
      
    (TOP 500 REVIEWER)
      

      

    = Fun:5.0 out of 5 stars 
    This review is from: Lego Star Wars: The Complete Saga – Nintendo Wii (Video Game)
    When I read an earlier review that said the game didn’t use the Wii remote as a lightsaber I was disappointed and decided not to buy the game. However, we rented it a couple days ago and I was both surprised and very happy to find that you can swing the Wii remote and the characters on screen swing their lightsabers. You can also control the lightsaber by pressing the “B” button, which sometimes is easier.

    In a way I’m happy you don’t have to try and aim the Wii remote to shoot the blasters because I find pointing the Wii remote at an object on the screen to be the most challenging aspect of using the Wii remote.

    Overall, this is a very fun game that I can play with my son, and even though we already have earlier versions of all episodes, I’m considering buying this one for the Wii after we return the rental one.

    May the Force be with you!

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  3. 290 of 297 people found the following review helpful
    5.0 out of 5 stars
    One Of The Greatest Of All Time, April 13, 2008
    By 
    Kevbo (San Diego, CA) –

    = Fun:5.0 out of 5 stars 
    This review is from: Lego Star Wars: The Complete Saga – Nintendo Wii (Video Game)

    Lego Star Wars was introduced a few years ago as a kid’s game (12 and under). I discovered it through my friend’s son, who was a 5 year-old Star Wars fan. At one point, he needed help with an area and asked me to guide him. So I took the controller and tried my best. After about a half hour, he asked if he could play again, but I told him that I was still “trying to figure out how to play this game.” (In actuality, it was an instant addiction.)

    What I learned about Lego Star Wars is that the two-player function is awesome, but only if you are already friends with your counterpart and/or they are a skilled gamer. If not, you will find yourself directing their every action (to help move the game along), and they might take exception to that.

    Anyway, if I may now review this particular rendition, Lego Star Wars: Complete Saga…

    The game is awesome. I put it on par with the classics (Legend of Zelda, the Super Mario games, Sonic the Hedgehog, etc.). That may sound like hyperbole, but let me assure you that Lego Star Wars: Complete Saga is the real deal. The fact that the current generation game consoles enable new features (like Wii’s remote control of the light sabers, guns, and Force) only bring this game from cult classic (kid’s and diehard Star Wars fan’s game) to popular classic (that everyone loves).

    Lego Star Wars: Complete Saga will take you approximately 40-50 hours to complete. (That is, to get 100% completion of the game.) And it won’t be 40-50 hours that you regret; even if you take a break from the game and come back to it in, say, 6 months, you will gladly find yourself playing the next 40 to 50 hours that you allot. (And I recommend coming back to it after a while – that way you don’t always remember where everything is in the game, thus maintaining some challenge. Also, like that cool song on your new CD – don’t play it out too fast, even if it is the best song ever!)

    Star Wars fans probably found this game first, but it was the Lego concept that makes this a classic game. I grew up with Legos, and Star Wars was pretty scary to me when it first came out. Combining the two did what one expected: offered a fantastic venue for humor.

    As you play along to the Star Wars theme and plots, the Lego style adds some of the funniest things you will have seen in a video game. I laughed out loud at some of the mini-movies in between the chapter stories. Also, the way that characters die… their Lego bodies fall apart! This really keeps the game tame for the younger set, but for us adults, it just adds that wonderful, simple, comic humor that we can appreciate.

    The Lego Star Wars: Complete Saga version is an addition to the Lego Star Wars series. In the beginning, they released Chapters 1-3 to coincide with the Chapter 3 movie release (marketing). LucasArts was already releasing their “grown-up” versions of a Star Wars game at the same time, so Lego Star Wars was decidedly their kid’s version.

    A strong market was found, however, among a wide range of ages, so the developers released Chapters 4-6 with more featuers so as to close out their video game series, and thus the Star Wars saga. Or did they…?

    The Complete Saga obviously combines the two previous versions, but also adds content. For example, new characters become available, as well as new levels, quests, and features. On the topic of the latter, the first version of Lego Star Wars (Chapters 1-3) had a relatively limited stud-collection/quest system. In the Complete Saga, these chapters are fleshed out (as in the later version – Chapters 4-6), and many more sequences are provided.

    In all, if you want a game for yourself and/or a game for your kids, Lego Star Wars: Complete Saga is where it’s at! It is easy enough to simply pick up and play, with really only 4 or 5 buttons to use (4 buttons if you only play the Story Mode). But if you are interested in taking the game beyond the Story Mode, you will find yourself having to manage your characters to know which situations call for which abilities (in the Free Play Mode). This means that the game reaches out to the kids and to the kids within us!

    In my experience, the younger kids (ages 12 and under) will likely only appreciate the Star Wars concepts and gameplay. Also, that sense of accomplishment as they complete the Story Mode (where they kind of know what to expect, thus keeping them thinking along). If your kid does not like Star Wars, the Legos concept will probably not redeem the value for them.

    For the older kids (ages 13 to 70), the Story Mode is way cool, but the Free Play is where we get to use our management skills! What awed me the most were the great and true renditions of the environments that were present in the movies. I always wanted to go to Endor, for example (not Northern California, by the way, but the make-believe…

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