DescriptionThe Oriental Games offer skilled martial artists the chance to prove themselves in Kung Fu, Kendo and the relatively brutal Kyo-Kus-Hin-Kai., using “courage, skill and flare” (sic) according to the packaging. It makes for a series of one-on-one fights viewed from the side.
Kendo involves using a stick as your weapon, whereas Kung Fu various punches and kicks and Kyo-Kus-Hin-Kai involves head butts and flying attacks. You can jump over opponents; a quick tap of the fire button turns you around. You have an energy bar with 5 blocks of gradually decreasing colours, which drops when you are hit and increases as you pass time without being hit. Impressive moves earn you bonus Merit Awards.
On the 16-bit versions, there are 3 skill levels (Novice, Professional and Master), digitised sound, and an editor to set up joystick moves. The 8-bit versions lack these niceties, but include an extra discipline, Sumo; these are played in sequence rather than by choice.
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Part of the Following Group
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|The One||Atari ST||Jul, 1990||88 out of 100||88|
|Computer and Video Games (CVG)||Atari ST||Jul, 1990||83 out of 100||83|
|The Games Machine (UK)||Atari ST||Jul, 1990||79 out of 100||79|
|ST Action||Atari ST||Oct, 1993||78 out of 100||78|
|ST Format||Atari ST||May, 1990||78 out of 100||78|
|Atari ST User||Atari ST||Aug, 1990||78 out of 100||78|
|Your Sinclair||ZX Spectrum||May, 1990||73 out of 100||73|
|Power Play||Atari ST||Aug, 1990||66 out of 100||66|
|Amiga Joker||Amiga||Oct, 1990||57 out of 100||57|
|Amiga Power||Amiga||May, 1991||33|
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