Onee Chanbara Origin Free Download
Onee Chanbara Origin Free Download Unfitgirl
Onee Chanbara Origin Free Download Unfitgirl I can’t even lie to you guys – I didn’t really know much about the Onee Chanbara at all, even though the games first debuted in 2004. I’ve never been particularly crazy about fan service, so I did my best to avoid games that were overly-saturated with half-naked anime babes. No matter how much my otaku cousin bothered me to try these types of games out, I wouldn’t budge. But that’s all pretty much been punted out the window after experiencing the latest entry in the series. In celebration of the series’ 15th anniversary, Tamsoft has released Onee Chanbara: Origin, an enhanced port of the first two games in the franchise. Being allowed to check this one out was the best thing that ever happened to me, so much so that I had to go and grab Onechanbara Z2: Chaos for good measure. I fought the good fight for years. Now, here I am finding myself being tainted by the powerful void known only as fan service thanks to this racy remaster. Reminiscent of the Grindhouse movies, Tamsoft’s zombie-themed hack-&-slasher takes the style of those classic B-horror movie films and cranks the dial to 11 with a whole heap of anime-styled violence and mayhem. Using the stories from the first two games in the series and combining them into a new sexy and streamlined package. Being a massive fan of those classic George Romero zombie flicks and hit animated sensations like Highschool of the Dead, this story fits right into my warped little mind. UNFITGILR.COM SEXY GAMES
Taking place in a dystopian version Tokyo, the game follows Aya, our lovely battle maiden with a serious lack of fashion sense, as she slaughters her way through hordes of the living dead and uppity evil bimbos to find and save her sister. After your epic sisterly squabble, you’ll eventually get to recruit Saki. She’s your giant-tachi-wielding, fisticuff-fueled, pint-sized powerhouse. She’ll help in your pursuit of Eva, who you’ll eventually get to beat the ever-living snot out of for murdering your mother. Sounds like some serious family business here. As expected with most fast-paced button-mashers, the story itself isn’t quite the most expansive narrative, to say the least. But let’s be honest with ourselves, that’s not why we play these games at all. We’re here for the girls, gore, and flashy combos! If there’s one thing I can honestly say about this game overall it’s that it’s entertaining as hell. It’s like they took mechanics from two of my favorite franchises, Devil May Cry and Dynasty Warriors, and cranked everything up to one-thousand. Seriously, I found myself getting so lost in the blitz of rapid sword slashes and acrobatic dodges that I hadn’t realized I made it to chapter seventeen just in my first few hours of playing. The game’s combat was a sleek and streamlined combo fiend’s paradise, and I loved unlocking more abilities to expand these sick displays of martial arts as I leveled up my characters.
The smell of blood
While I did often find myself repeating the same sequences over and over again, things got even better once I unlocked Saki. She may be a bit slower than her sister, but her sword’s massive range and her insanely high attack power make quick work of your foes. One feature I really appreciated is the way the game allows you to seamlessly switch between the main heroines and their main and sub-weapons. This added a whole new level of depth to the game’s battles. Not only can you now extend those macabre dances of slashes and dismemberment, you also get to regain some much-needed health in the process. Main mechanics like dodges, parries, and cleaning zombie blood from your blades serve as a sort of powerful cancel tool to help you get out of some tight situations or repetitive boss attacks. Much like its Capcom-developed contemporary, your heroes also have a berserk transformation that further boosts your attack power and speed, as well as a new even more powerful demonic transformation that comes at the cost of having ye ole health bar drained continuously Giving us exactly what we’d expect, Onee Chanbara: Origin‘s gameplay is overly amusing, full of insane combos, flowing movements to help you dip and dodge your enemies, and lots of gore to keep you wanting more body parts to hit the floor. Even after all the chapters are said and done, the game still offers much replayability ranging from unlocking Lei, your platinum-haired informant Autobahn Police Simulator 2
Infinite survival mode, and chapter select with harder difficulties. There are tons of things for you to do. Though this all can seem tedious, don’t let that deter you from missing out on one amazingly good time. Honestly, you won’t be paying much attention to the backgrounds at all in this game, and admittedly they can be a bit lackluster. While being a remarkably serviceable remake of the old Playstation 2 titles, Tamsoft’s zombie-slayer does a fantastic job keeping track of your character throughout these drab environments as you flip like a graceful gymnast through huge groups of enemies. Given the amount of dodging you have to do, I’d say that’s a huge plus. Even though the game environments are a bit bland, those reworked cell-shaded masterpieces created by Katsumi Enami are a visual gem that continues to embrace the game’s traditions while still giving us some variety on the ever-faithful eye candy. Combat is a sight to behold when the sisters unleash hell and blood upon their enemies, themselves, and the screen. From Saki’s spinning dance-like sword style to Aya’s fierce yet skillful rapid slashes, Onee Chanbara: Origin does a phenomenal job putting the series’ feverish battle style on display. If that’s not enough to help keep you pumped as you slay your way through the walking dead rejects, then those pretty awesome J-Pop tunes humming away in the background will be enough to keep the buttons mashing and the swords swinging.
Little sister and big sister
While you may experience some slight frame drops here and there, the game still manages to deliver some ecstatic and smooth action. If you love films like Planet Terror, fast-paced, Devil May Cry-inspired combat, and babes in bikinis whose sole purpose is to slaughter as many zombies as possible in the name of revenge, then Onee Chanbara: Origin is a title well worth adding to your PS4 collection. Tamsoft did an incredible job of modernizing these dusty PS2 gems while providing an aesthetically pleasing makeover. While the game may be a bit short, there’s no denying that it’s extremely well crafted and succeeds in delivering an over-the-top, hack-&-slash bonanza of anime-inspired madness. There are people who have only been exposed to the Onee Chanbara series because they noticed the Xbox 360 title, OneChanbara: Bikini Samurai Squad or its Nintendo Wii sequel, One Chanbara: Bikini Zombie Slayers on a store shelf somewhere. Perhaps they glanced at one of them before dismissing it, assuming that it, like many other games with barely clothed people on the cover, might be pandering and lacking in substance. I did, and didn’t think twice about it until I had to review Onee Chanbara Origin — a full remake of the low-budget, flagrantly ridiculous first two games in the series. The game is as excessive as its cover art would imply, but it’s also more than that. There’s depth. Automation The Car Company Tycoon
That depth doesn’t come from the story, though. By most standards, the story is bad. It’s borderline nonsensical, its twists are rarely earned, and the pacing is wild. It’s also a ton of fun and suits Onee Chanbara Origin’s over-the-top combat and character design. It’s not going to win any awards and it’s hard to defend as quality storytelling, but there’s some value in the absurdity. It’s good for a laugh. While players shouldn’t, the characters in Onee Chanbara Origin take the story and their family drama very seriously. Except when they’re being cavalier about everything. For players who key into it and can appreciate that characters only occupy the extreme ends of the “being chill” spectrum, the baffling story becomes unforgettable. If you trim away the wild, leftfield stuff, the game’s premise is rather basic. There’s a sword-wielding protagonist named Aya who is descended from a cursed bloodline. Aya is looking for her equally cursed sister in a world plagued by undead and is aided in her quest by an enigmatic informant named Lei (dubbed as Rei) who is, for a majority of the game, only present via cellphone. Even though Rei (subbed as Lei) doesn’t appear on screen until much later, her running commentary energizes the story. This is because much of what Rei says raises more questions than it answers, which is ironic for an informant. Figuring out Rei’s whole deal is, without contest, Onee Chanbara Origin’s best narrative hook.
To solve that mystery
You’ll have to hack-and-slash, hack-and-slash, and then, you guessed it, hack-and-slash some more. In theory, this could have been monotonous, but game series like Bayonetta and Devil May Cry demonstrate how an engaging combo system is more important than interesting enemies. Onee Chanbara Origin is a lighter, stranger version of those two games. Having made that comparison, it’s important to note that the game does have its own identity and differentiates itself in some significant ways. Players will branch off from their primary weapon’s combo sequence with a mix of secondary attacks. Timing is important for these combos, and becoming familiar with the ideal moment to press the next button can lead to what are legitimately referred to as “cool combos.” Equally important are the dodge and parry abilities. Dodging is simple and safer, while parrying might take a bit of practice before it clicks. Additionally, weapons become weaker through use, but are restored to full strength by “reloading,” which causes characters to jump back and shake the blood from their sword. Finding moments to perform this action is a decent way to improve. Individually, all the actions are straightforward and easy to comprehend, but weaving them together is an act of creativity. Learning how to do so might just be the most exciting form of progression Onee Chanbara Origin has going for it, too. Baldur’s Gate 3
And before any of it can get stale, the game introduces a partner character mechanic, which allows players to switch to another character on the fly, even if they’re in the middle of a string of attacks. At times, Onee Chanbara Origin is reminiscent of Dynasty Warriors and Musou games of its ilk. It is possible to complete most of the game’s stages on the default difficulty setting by mashing buttons at random, assuming that’s what a player decides they want to do. Another choice players can make is to engage with the combo system and complete “quests,” which are integrated combat challenges that will reward different combat feats with stat-enhancing rings, music options, and concept art. Quests are a solid countermeasure to the game’s limited and insipid selection of enemies. Boss fights are the main incentive to beat the levels. Each of them feels like a puzzle to solve, and dodging or parrying deadly attacks is satisfying, even if most attacks are telegraphed by an accompanying noise and visual effect. An early fight against two sisters was what made me realize that this game actually has something going for it. Beyond the story mode and its multiple difficulty settings, players can jump into practice mode or take on some bonus stages. In practice mode, it is possible to modify the game’s boss fights. These changes can be as extreme or simple, like setting different background music.
More music options can be unlocked through quests, as can an array of art pieces. It is classic approach to extending the game’s playability, and completionists might be grateful for the addition. Because of the game’s appearance, it might be a hard sell to some people. I know I will have a tough timing convincing friends to play it, even though it is up their proverbial alley in terms of mechanics and genre. The fact that the game misspells “exchange” in its opening and there was seemingly no effort put into lip syncing might also lead people to worry that it is the sort of low-effort cash-in one might expect from a series with Bikini Samurais. It’s worth pushing past, though, because these aspects of the game sink into the background, save when the occasionally leering camera forces them back into the foreground. Still, a potential to alienate or annoy people does exist. However, if you don’t find it inherently objectionable, but have acquired an association between games that look like this and games that are irredeemably crappy, then I want to emphasize that you may find Onee Chanbara Origin could be an exception to the rule.
Add-ons (DLC):Onee Chanbara Origin
|Exclusive Aya Costume: Aya’s Fashionable Wear: Azuki Red||Aya Costume: Aya’s Fashionable Wear||Lei Mission: My Aya (OneeChanbara ORIGIN – Exclusive Lei Bonus Mission: My Aya)||Mission: Dear Saki (OneeChanbara ORIGIN – Exclusive Lei Bonus Mission: Dear Saki)||OneeChanbara ORIGIN – Exclusive Lei Mission: The Destruction of Uroboros||Exclusive Lei Mission: The Destruction of Uroboros|
|Poisoning Experiment No. XX||Poisoning Experiment No. 1||Battle Experiment with #137||Exclusive Lei Weapon: NoNoNo Box||My New Blade with NoNoNo!||Lei Costume: Lei’s Spy Dress: Psychedelic Pink|
|Lei’s Spy Dress: Retro Brown||Lei’s Spy Dress||Uroboros Combat Uniform: Glamorous Red||Uroboros Combat Uniform: Cyber Blue||Z2 Chaos BGM: Stand by Undefined||Z2 Chaos BGM: Fleshy Grim Reaper|
|Z2 Chaos BGM: Sensitive Violence||Chaos BGM: ICHIBAN WA ME||Z Kagura BGM: Come on, Daredevil||BGM: A Brave New World||Two Deadly Girls||SPECIAL BGM: Oh My Jee -Steel doll Remix|
|VS MISERY -Mystery Tour Mix||Vive la France !||XF Tuning Pack||Pirate Paint Jobs Pack||Chinese Paint Jobs Pack||Swiss Paint Jobs Pack|
|Revolution BGM: VS Misery||Revolution BGM: VS Reiko||Saki (Saki’s Theme)||Aya (Aya’s Theme)||Danger In Disguise||Move it!|
|vorteX BGM: Fake Out||vorteX BGM: Way to go!||Who dat||Oh snap!||Groping||THE Oneechanbara2 BGM『jiggy』|
|2 BGM: b4 dark||Fight to the Death||Exclusive Saki Mission: A Shitty Father||Father Loses His Sanity||Memories with Father||Saki Weapon: Wristband: Mian’s Gauntlet|
|Long Sword: Riho’s Bedside||Playable Character Lei Instant Unlock||Aya Costume: Normal Combat Uniform: Lovely Pink||OneeChanbara ORIGIN – Exclusive Aya Costume:||Aya Costume: Sexy Combat Uniform: Noble Burgundy||Sexy Combat Uniform: Wedding White|
|Casual Off-White||Recommendation: Cute Pink||Celebrated Sword: Riho’s Image||Twin Blades: Setsu and Amane||Long Sword: Riho’s Bedside||Wristband: Mian’s Gauntlet|
OS: Windows 10 (64bit)
Processor: Intel(R) Core(TM) i5-6600 CPU @ 3.30GHz
Memory: 8 GB RAM
Storage: 8 GB
Graphics: NVidia GeForce GTX780 / AMD Radeon R9 390
Requires a 64-bit processor and operating system
OS: Windows 10 (64bit)
Processor: Intel(R) Core(TM) i7-2600 CPU @ 3.40GHz
Memory: 8 GB RAM
Storage: 12 GB available space
Graphics: NVidia GeForce GTX 970 / Radeon RX 480
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.