LEGO Star Wars – The Complete Saga Free Download
LEGO Star Wars – The Complete Saga Free Download Unfitgirl
LEGO Star Wars – The Complete Saga Free Download Unfitgirl There’s just something about the LEGO Star Wars series that works. With the first game, released in 2005, developer Traveller’s Tales took two great brands, smashed them together and created something instantly familiar yet refreshingly new. The effort was a grand departure from the vast majority of licensed games, which are often nothing more than transparent attempts to wring a few measly Republic Credits out of an established name. LEGO Star Wars and LEGO Star Wars II were both successful ventures — a rare combination of kid-friendly gameplay that also grabbed the hearts and minds of gamers with more mature tastes. That’s why we were excited to get our hands on the latest member of TT’s blocky little family: LEGO Star Wars: The Complete Saga, which pulls LEGO Star Wars and LEGO Star Wars II together in one cohesive package. The Complete Saga is essentially a straight compilation of those games, bumped up to HD-quality and lightly tweaked, and it will be most appealing to people who have never played the games at all or gamers who played one or both but don’t already own them. If you’re not familiar with the LEGO Star Wars concept, here’s a quick breakdown. The first game covers the “prequel” Star Wars films (Episodes I-III), and the second picks up where its predecessor left off (Episodes IV-VI). UNFITGILR.COM SEXY GAMES
Each game is an action/puzzle/platform version of the story segment it covers, fast-forwarding through the highlights of every movie with LEGO approximations standing in for their real-life counterparts. Rather than simply slap the two games together and forcing the player to choose one from the main menu, TT smartly chose to expand the Mos Eisley Cantina lobby system both LSW games use to move you between episodes. The Complete Saga drops you into the Cantina to roam as you please – you can mess around in the junkyard, browse the shop, wander over to a two-player arcade arena or jump right in to the game’s lengthy story mode. After you finish the first chapter of Episode I (there are six chapters in each), the intro chapter of each episode is automatically opened for you, so you can skip around from episode-to-episode if you want to play your favorites first. But LEGO Star Wars doesn’t limit you simply playing through the story. We plowed through the game’s six episodes in about 12 hours without detouring much for mini-games, arcade play or free play (more on that later). When our eyes refocused, we were surprised to see we’d only completed about 30 percent of the total game. Now that’s replayability. Overall, The Complete Saga is a success.
Plans within plans.
The humor is spot-on, the animation is sharper and shinier than ever, the music and sound are extremely high-quality, and the entire package works on almost every level. The addition of online co-op for PlayStation 3 and Xbox 360 makes the game’s already enjoyable two-person multiplayer that much better. Unfortunately, the series has always suffered from a somewhat problematic camera system that can at times be overly restrictive and unforgiving. The camera controls feel a bit better in The Complete Saga, but they’re still frustrating at times. Our other small gripe with the game is with the series’ Stud collection system. As you move your little LEGO Jedi, droids, humans, Wookiees and whatever the heck Yoda is through the game, you’ll smash crates with your lightsaber, pull levers with the Force and construct all manner of objects out of piles of spare LEGO parts. As you do so, you’ll be rewarded with a shower of silver, gold and blue “studs,” which bounce merrily onto the surface around you. The Studs act as currency, and more you gather, the more buying power you’ll have back at the Cantina. It’s actually a great concept, and if you can get past the fact that Jedi are wandering around the galaxy smashing peoples’ personal property, it’s a good time. However, the studs don’t snap to your character after you release them, and that’s fine the first dozen times but becomes tedious fairly quickly. Need For Speed 2 Shift Unleashed
Fortunately, you don’t have to collect studs at all to finish the game’s story — they’re only necessary if you want to head to the Cantina shop to buy hints (not really worth the money, er, studs), kooky items like disguises and unlockable characters. You’ll automatically earn the right to play through the game again (Free Play) with many of the characters you use or run into during the story mode – Yoda, Obi Wan Kenobi, R2-D2, etc. But if you want to go back and play through the levels you’ve beaten (and you will) with any character you like – Greedo or Chancellor Palpatine, for example – you’ll have to spend studs to unlock them. In a room off the Cantina, you can watch a trailer for TT’s upcoming LEGO Indiana Jones game, and as a reward, you’ll gain the ability to unlock a LEGO Dr. Jones. Finally, the Indiana Jones-vs.-General Grievous battle we’ve dreamed about for years. If you play games as an obsessive collector, searching every nook and cranny for items to hoard, LEGO Star Wars: The Complete Saga is a dream come true. If you just want to experience the LEGO-Star Wars mash-up from start to finish, you can do that too. For the hardcore, each of the game’s 36 main chapters is replayable for a slightly different experience. As you play through the first time, you’ll see rooms you can’t enter or heights you can’t reach. Later, you can return with characters you unlock to discover those areas and, yes, gather more studs.
Chewie and Yoda grab drinks at a tiki bar
There are a couple of extra chapters in The Complete Saga that aren’t in the original games – Anakin Skywalker’s pursuit of bounty hunter Zam Wessell, for example – along with some new playable characters (like Watto and the Twi’lek Aayla Secura) and new costume elements for your customizable characters. But overall, the game is mainly a well-realized sum of its previous parts, which makes it a success. LucasArts and Traveller’s Tales happened upon an alchemical combination of nostalgia with the 2005 release of Lego Star Wars, a jovial action adventure game that mined a pan-generational affection for both George Lucas’ space opera and those colorful Danish building blocks. Its 2006 sequel was better, largely because it was based on the original trilogy rather than the prequels. Now Traveller’s Tales has wrapped the contents of both games into a single package with Lego Star Wars: The Complete Saga. That’s a great deal of content, and if you haven’t played either Lego Star Wars games, this is a solid package made even better by improved graphics, new levels, and online cooperative play. If you have played either Lego Star Wars games, though, you’ll be getting a lot of recycled content here, which makes The Complete Saga harder to recommend. The basic appeal of Lego Star Wars is that it lets you act out some of the more memorable Star Wars moments with cute little Lego people, a concept that hits so many different nostalgia triggers with such precision that it almost seems sinister. Neon Abyss
The game itself is an action adventure with a heavy focus on puzzle-solving and cooperative play, often at the same time. You’ll make your way through the Naboo palace, the cloning facility on Kamino, the streets of Mos Eisley, the corridors of the Death Star, and other distinct locales, with a small party of various characters in tow. While there are literally dozens of characters that you can unlock and play as, they all fit neatly into a few different character classes, each with unique and appropriate abilities. Though you can control only one character at a time, you can switch between which character you’re controlling on the fly, and much of the game is deliberately designed to force you to switch back and forth between characters often, making full use of their various abilities. Of course, all the characters and vehicles, and large portions of the environments, are made out of Legos, which creates a surreal, playful kind of aesthetic. It also figures into the gameplay pretty often, as you often have to build objects to progress. The game breaks away from the action adventure format on occasion for a vehicle sequence, such as the pod race from The Phantom Menace or the attacks on the Death Star. They’re rarely as polished or intuitive as the action when you’re on foot, but they work well enough and break up the action nicely.
One big happy family
The group-based format has always made Lego Star Wars ideal for playing with another person, and in The Complete Saga for the PlayStation 3 and Xbox 360, you can finally play the game cooperatively over the Internet. This is far and away the most significant addition to this package, and it’s been nicely integrated, making it easy for another player to jump into the game at almost any point. In addition to online play, The Complete Saga features a number of other upgrades, mostly pretty minor. A few new gameplay sequences, such as the pursuit of bounty hunter Zam Wessell through Coruscant from the beginning of Attack of the Clones, have been added. Other sequences have been changed, such as the gunship cavalry chapter near the end of Attack of the Clones, which now has less of a gun-blazing shooter feel and features some puzzle elements. Since this is the first time the content from the original Lego Star Wars has appeared on current-generation consoles, all of the visuals have been enhanced for the Xbox 360 and PlayStation 3. It makes the whole game look about as good as Lego Star Wars II did when it was on the 360 last year, with sharper textures, a nice plasticized shine on the characters, and loads of focus effects. Save for widescreen support, the Wii version doesn’t look much different from the original releases, nor does it make much use of the system’s motion controls. New Super Mario Bros U Deluxe Switch NSP
Lego games have always offered replayability, and that is certainly true for Lego Star Wars. If you’ve played the Lego series before you’ll know what to expect – several journeys through each story episode with different character abilities to unlock every secret, as you slowly unlock stud multipliers and grind out currency to buy characters and further upgrades. This is livened up by a definite boost to characters as you go through the game, with everything from walking speeds to spaceship laser power upgradable, and some nice class-specific bonuses for certain groups of characters. Away from its levels, the game’s open galaxy is something of a mixed bag. As a sightseeing tour to wander through, it is up there with some of TT Games’ most ambitious digital creations – from the wild and varied worlds of Doctor Who and Portal in Lego Dimensions, to the painstakingly put-together Hogwarts in Lego Harry Potter Years 5-9. It’s worth stating how good the game can look in the right settings – on Tatooine at twin sunset, or in the grime of a Death Star garbage compactor, or even just in the close-ups on character’s faces, as you see their Lego minifigure seams showing through. Digital Lego has never looked so tactile. Almost every planet seen in the nine-film saga can be explored, but the chores you’ll find there are often just that. With more than 1100 collectible bricks and 300 characters to unlock, there’s some obvious repetition in many sidequest types.
For those venturing forth into the game’s collectible hunting, there are at least some good options to track your completionist efforts. Level minikits and missable sub-objectives are listed out in the game’s expansive menus, alongside each open world area’s side-missions and collectibles, and a further set of challenges (find trapped Porgs!) which are spread across the entire game. Finding everything the Lego Star Wars galaxy has to offer is going to take you some time. I enjoyed my journey through the three Lego Star Wars trilogies, though I hit one progression-blocking bug in Episode 2 which meant I’m still unable to see that set of films through. (TT Games has told me this is being fixed in an upcoming patch but, if you’re reading this, please also add an option to restart a level in progress!) For the most part, the game’s film retellings are humourous if simple fun – there’s nothing here you can’t button mash or Lego brick smash through – and I particularly enjoyed Rise of Skywalker, where that film’s often-daft script is well sent-up. After a quick tour, however, the game’s open worlds held less pull. TT Games, maybe don’t kill the past – and return to those linear levels if you fancy adapting The Mandalorian.
Add-ons (DLC):LEGO Star Wars – The Complete Saga
OS: Windows XP SP2/Vista
Processor: Intel P3 1.0GHz or AMD Athlon XP or higher
Memory: 156MB of RAM, 512MB required for Vista
Graphics: 128MB Graphics card with Shader Model 2.0 Capability
Hard Drive: 5GB of free space
Requires a 64-bit processor and operating system
OS: Windows XP 32-bit
Processor: Intel Pentium D 830 3.0GHz / AMD Athlon 64 FX-55
Graphics: AMD Radeon HD 2600 XT or NVIDIA GeForce GT 120
RAM: 1 GB
HDD: 7 GB
DirectX 9 Compatible Graphics Card
NOTE: THESE STEPS MAY VARY FROM GAME TO GAME AND DO NOT APPLY TO ALL GAMES
- Open the Start menu (Windows ‘flag’ button) in the bottom left corner of the screen.
- At the bottom of the Start menu, type Folder Options into the Search box, then press the Enter key.
- Click on the View tab at the top of the Folder Options window and check the option to Show hidden files and folders (in Windows 11, this option is called Show hidden files, folders, and drives).
- Click Apply then OK.
- Return to the Start menu and select Computer, then double click Local Disk (C:), and then open the Program Files folder. On some systems, this folder is called ‘Program Files(x86)’.
- In the Program Files folder, find and open the folder for your game.
- In the game’s folder, locate the executable (.exe) file for the game–this is a faded icon with the game’s title.
- Right-click on this file, select Properties, and then click the Compatibility tab at the top of the Properties window.
- Check the Run this program as an administrator box in the Privilege Level section. Click Apply then OK.
- Once complete, try opening the game again
NOTE: PLEASE DOWNLOAD THE LATEST VERSION OF YUZU EMULATOR FROM SOME GAMES YOU MAY NEED RYUJINX EMULATOR
- First you will need YUZU Emulator. Download it from either UNFITGIRL, ROMSLAB or REPACKLAB. Open it in WinRar, 7ZIP idk and then move the contents in a folder and open the yuzu.exe.
- There click Emulation -> Configure -> System -> Profile Then press on Add and make a new profile, then close yuzu
Inside of yuzu click File -> Open yuzu folder. This will open the yuzu configuration folder inside of explorer.
- Create a folder called “keys” and copy the key you got from here and paste it in the folder.
- For settings open yuzu up Emulation -> Configure -> Graphics, Select OpenGL and set it to Vulkan or OpenGL. (Vulkan seems to be a bit bad atm) Then go to Controls and press Single Player and set it to custom
- Then Press Configure and set Player 1 to Pro Controller if you have a controller/keyboard and to Joycons if Joycons. Press Configure and press the exact buttons on your controller After you’re done press Okay and continue to the next step.
- Download any ROM you want from UNFITGIRL, ROMSLAB or REPACKLAB. After you got your File (can be .xci or .nsp) create a folder somewhere on your PC and in that folder create another folder for your game.
- After that double-click into yuzu and select the folder you put your game folder in.
- Lastly double click on the game and enjoy it.