We sit down with Ripple Effect to talk about Battlefield Portal, the mode that brings classic maps, modes, and factions from 1942, Bad Company 2, and Battlefield 3
Battlefield 2042 Interview - Inside Battlefield Portal
With Battlefield Portal from developer Ripple Effect bringing together the past, present, and future.
Battlefield 2042: Portal - Everything You Need to Know
Powered by PS5 and Xbox Series X we speak with EA about kicking off its next-gen football campaign with HyperMotion.
Inside FIFA 22’s New AI Driven HyperMotion Animation
We not only went hands-on with Psychonauts 2, but also spoke with some of the cats at Double Fine, including Tim Schafer...
Psychonauts 2 - Hands-On Preview and Double Fine Interview
Post by Eorl @ 11:53am 02/05/13 | 2 Comments
Son'y Japan studio has announced that Soul Sacrifice is now available for purchase in Australian stores. The PlayStation Vita exclusive title brings with it a star-studded role call, including famed Capcom veteran and Mega Man creator Keiji Inafune.
Prepare yourself for a brutal combat experience where every decision made will have consequential results. Take on the role of a slave who stumbles upon a forbidden book that allows its readers to relive epic battles between sorcerers and monsters of the past. In order to use the magic during fierce battles, the player must be willing to make a sacrifice in exchange – ranging from personal belongings, a limb, or even a life.
For those who had previously downloaded the demo from the PlayStation Store you'll find that your save data is able to be transferred over to the full game, and doing so will grant you an exclusive bonus item, the “Spirits’ Heart” which will conjure a powerful stone golem that will fight for you.

Check out the live-action launch trailer below.




playstation vitasoul sacrifice





Latest Comments
Totenkopf
Posted 01:10pm 02/5/13
What? no Santana?
Enska
Posted 04:06pm 02/5/13
Seems like in Japan every second dev is famous for creating x game back in nineteen ninety something, but none (or very few out of the aformentioned bunch) are famous for anything relatively recent.
Am I right in that assumption or am I just getting confused with the token japanese guy that reminds me of every other token japanese guy?
Commenting has been locked for this item.