Summary: One of the things vanillaware gets right in almost all their games is the amazing 2D sprite art coupled with parallax scrolling backgrounds and an amazing soundtrack. And Odin Sphere is no different. The story's main focus is love, war and power.
Summary: George Kamitami "King of 2D" has done it again. The artwork is so divine. The gameplay, boss fights, and storyline keep me soo hooked into this game. That it was simply a must own. The localized voices are good but nothin beats the original voice cast. Not to mention the music is amazing.
Summary: When I first played the game I thought I had wasted my money. Graphics are in 2D and it is a circular almost old school gameplay system. But I stuck with it, and was amazed!! The characters, designs, colouring and art of the game is second to none!
Summary: Great multiple character story's with an enchanting music score and very resourceful way of using food to level up your health! You can use alchemy to make potions from seemingly useless over abundant items and gain weapon experience from the phozons released depending how large you make the 10's...
Summary: Odin Sphere isn't a very well-known game, but it should be! It's got an amazing storyline that involves 5 seperate characters whose stories are interwoven as they progress. Each of their stories offers a lot of depth and elements of doubt, despair, anger, self-growth, romance, and happiness.
Summary: Odin Sphere towers over most PS2 games in sheer brilliance! It's stunning visuals, orchestral soundtrack and gripping storyline(s) make it a cinematic masterpiece that pushes the system beyond it's limits, literally.
Summary: Odin Sphere is one of those games that just sucks you in. More so than just the gameplay, I was really attracted to this game for the "feeling" it gave off. I don't know how else to describe it.
Summary: This game was amazing, it had me hooked from the first time I played it. The story is very interesting due to the fact that you play through 5 different characters story's and each one intersects with the others. At the end you unlock a final chapter and you get the true ending.
Summary: One of my biggest complaints about the JRPG genre is the fact that many refuse to innovate, period. They prefer to rely on formula, and apparently fans seem to like it. Unfortunately, I don't.