DescriptionOtogi 2: Immortal Warriors combines fantasy with real life folklore and fast paced action. It starts where its predecessor ended and this time Raikoh, the hero of the first game, is not alone. Five new warriors join him and combine their powers to tackle the task of saving the world from a new demonic threat.
Gameplay is pretty much your regular hack & slash, and there is lots of it. The player advances through levels, destroying huge amounts of mystical enemies with different attacks, both physical and magical, while collecting experience which lets one improve the skills of the characters. New weapons and accessories can be purchased from a store between levels. Challenge levels separate from the main game open up as levels are completed, such as ones that task you wish surviving against a never ending horde of monsters, or destroying 100 arches in a limited time. Almost everything in the game's levels are destroyable, from trees to buildings, and the six playable characters are all different so one level might be easier to complete with one character than the other.
There are no Xbox user screenshots for this game.
There are 6 other screenshots from other versions of this game or official promotional screenshots.
- "O・TO・GI ～百鬼討伐絵巻～" -- Japanese spelling
- "Otogi: Hyakki Toubatsu Emaki" -- Japanese title
Part of the Following Group
There are no reviews for this game.
|GotNext||Oct 28, 2004||90|
|DreamStation.cc||Jan 10, 2005||9 out of 10||90|
|The Next Level||Oct 28, 2004||90|
|IGN||Oct 14, 2004||8.4 out of 10||84|
|RPG Site||May 25, 2006||8 out of 10||80|
|X-Power||Mar 06, 2005||8 out of 10||80|
|Game Informer Magazine||Oct, 2004||7.25 out of 10||72|
|Game Informer Magazine||Oct, 2004||7 out of 10||70|
|1UP||Oct 19, 2004||6.5 out of 10||65|
|Game Revolution||Oct, 2004||C+||58|
There are currently no topics for this game.
TriviaFour of the playable characters in the game, Sadamitsu, Tsuna, Kintoki, and Suetake, are based on actual people associated with the real life Raikoh, although how much is actually true about any of them is difficult to tell due to the wealth of folk tales written about the group. Sadamitsu is traditionally depicted as male, but starting in the 20th century appears to be depicted more and more as a female.
Seimei is also based on a real-life person and folk character: Abe no Seimei. The real Seimei was also male. A fictional female Seimei also appears in FromSoftware's Kuon.