Reaper Tale of a Pale Swordsman Free Download Unfitgirl

Reaper Tale of a Pale Swordsman Free Download

Reaper Tale of a Pale Swordsman Free Download Unfitgirl

Reaper Tale of a Pale Swordsman Free Download Unfitgirl Reaper: Tale of a Pale Swordsman is a game that I should have been able to finish a review for days and days ago, but I simply kept forgetting about it. Granted, I haven’t been churning out reviews at nearly the clip that I used to, but I still have a life outside of video games (albeit barely). I’ve been spending time with the family, working, trying to get my life in order and all that jazz before the end of the year, and, if I hadn’t written anything, that would simply be that. But I have. I’ve been able to write about other games and experiences in that time, and I only seem to remember Reaper when I’m sorting through my Switch titles and need to update Mario Maker 2 for that delicious Zelda content that’s finally arriving. What gives? How could this game keep getting pushed to the back of my psyche? Truth be told, I think the problem with my reviewing is the same problem with the game: Reaper is utterly forgettable. The premise is simple enough. There’s these two warring factions in a fantasy land that have finally struck an accord of peace, and the Imperiums (who represent progress and civilization) and the tribes of Wilderness (which is self explanatory) are in an uneasy truce. Still, there is clearly a feeling of unrest dwelling beneath the surface, and it’s no more clear than when you, the character, awaken. You’re a pale dude who just woke up in a cave, and you got a good sword swing, and now you’re out to do stuff. Yea, you’re clearly the embodiment of Death in some way, but what are you going to do about that?UNFITGILR.COM SEXY GAMES

Reaper Tale of a Pale Swordsman Free Download Unfitgirl
Reaper Tale of a Pale Swordsman Free Download Unfitgirl

The future of the Wilderness is ultimately in your hands, because the warrior’s blade swings however the wind blows. Reaper: Tale of a Pale Swordsman is touted as an action RPG, and I can see both sides of how that is represented within the game. On the main map, you move from area to area, getting asked to take part in quests and move the story along however you see fit. For example, you might run into someone who is having trouble with Wilderness tribes harassing their farm, and you have the choice to go and do something about it, or just tell the farmer to figure it out himself. Additionally, the tribes might contact you and explain that someone from the Imperium isn’t honoring the truce and is still encroaching on the Land, so now you gotta decide if you wish them luck or go wet your blade with Imperium blood. Each and every decision moves the storyline forward in one way or another, so you do have some control over how the tale is being told and what will happen next. Also, as you accept these quests, you unlock further quests, which usually end with you getting gold and being able to do something to upgrade your equipment. The customizable aspects of Reaper are something that I did enjoy. Your character has a wide array of equipment to put on, from new swords and helmets to two different accessories, and the stores often have a totally different variety each and every time you visit. There doesn’t appear to be a limit to how much stuff you can hold, so outfitting approach can change depending on how you like to play your game. Want to just horde equipment forever and keep changing up your outfits for every battle? Sure thing, go nuts.

Reaper Tale of a Pale Swordsman Torken Arena.

Need to go minimalist and keep selling old stuff as fast as possible to justify new purchases? That works too! With the different equipment having a spread of passive boosts (more HP, higher defense, extra XP gain or things like that) you get the Diablo problem/pleasure of always looking for new loot and finding new stuff to grab in order to be properly outfitted. It’s decent, and it’s a lot of equipment for a game that installs pretty small and, honestly, is a really good price. Also, there is a LOT of gameplay in terms of quests and the maps. Leveling up through battle means adding new bonuses to your various attacks as well as actually adding new skills and manoeuvres to your fighting. Just because your Reaper is a little wonky when you first take to the field doesn’t mean it’ll always be like that. Hell, if you really want to see just how far you can go, I recommend taking a break from the normal “Wilderness” campaign and entering into the endless Dark Harvest mode to see what screen after screen of combat and fast-paced purchases will get you. In another timeline, Dark Harvest would probably be one of my favorite sort of game modes that I’d ever encountered. It reminds me a lot of the classic mode of Crimsonland, and I did enjoy that you basically push yourself to hone the perfect Reaper as fast as possible while wave after wave, stage after stage of enemies just becomes more and more imposing. The problem, though, is that I don’t really like the combat of Reaper, and that’s a massive problem for a game that’s 65% combat, 35% map work. Even though he does eventually get speed boosts and such, Reaper and the NPCs on the screen always feel like they’re moving at half the speed they should be.Peglin

Reaper Tale of a Pale Swordsman Free Download Unfitgirl
Reaper Tale of a Pale Swordsman Free Download Unfitgirl

There’s a drowsiness to it, like you’re playing it while listening to the Turtle interpretation of the Blue Danube instead of being in a frantic combat situation.  The jump button is bound to A instead of B, which felt so strange for a game that was also asking you to use X and B as combat manoeuvres. I wasn’t always sure when and where I would be able to do my pinwheeling sword attack or when I would simply trigger a downward slam, and then the environment itself would throw me off. Sometimes I would just keep bouncing around the screen because there was a plant I was springboarding off of, and sometimes that plant would be doing damage and I wouldn’t even realize it. The enemies were difficult in that sometimes there were a lot of them, but there wasn’t a daunting attack or particularly clever/fast attack pattern to deal with. There was just a lot of enemies, and I was severely underpowered at first because I couldn’t navigate the screen to buy and equip items properly. That’s the other swing of the Problem Sword on this game. I didn’t bother to research it, but I strongly suspect that Reaper either was a mobile game first or was intended to be played like a mobile game. You need to use touch screen controls to navigate the map if you aren’t simply moving onto the next mission, because trying to move around with a combination of both joysticks and other buttons never worked. In the store, the L and R buttons are buy and sell, and you peruse the store’s inventory with your right joystick, and your inventory with the left joystick. Since I tend to go through games very quickly, there’s a big pull for intuitive nature within certain elements, and that was lacking with Reaper. I had to pick it up and put it down several times before I realized how to properly move about the world, and then it got better (and I progressed significantly further).

Dark Shrine.

Until that moment, though, I was just bored and underwhelmed all the way through. The graphics are cartoony but not particularly cute or memorable. The soundtrack is something that I couldn’t hum with a gun to my head (I think it was orchestral?). You get to flip around like a dervish and murder a bunch of things, sure, but then you just go back to the map and decide what you may or may not slay next. This is one of those moments where, at six bucks full price, I could kind of shrug my shoulders and say “ah, good enough” if I had bought the game. Maybe you will too, or maybe you’ll be severely upset you didn’t get something else. The long and the short is that Reaper: Tale of a Pale Swordsman is simply “okay.” It’s not nearly good enough for me to want to keep playing it, but it’s not horrid to the point where I would caution people to stay away. The best thing I can say is “know what you’re getting into.” Temper your expectations correctly and you should have a perfectly adequate time. But I think I’m all set with this particular world. Reaper is essentially an arena side-scrolling hack n’ slash in which you play the role of the pale Black Swordsman (that for some reason evokes Elric of Melniboné) to slay “thousands of enemies,” and features the trademark blacklit neon glow that Hexage uses in its very popular mobile games that include EVAC and Radiant Defense. As a mobile game, Reaper has a whole lot going for it; a lengthy campaign, a wide variety of items for customizing your loadout, and a leveling system wherein every time you fill up your experience bar you get to choose one of three perks. These perks are different from level to level and can vary from simple +HP or Damage, or a passive Parry chance, to a chance to stun enemies on a special attack or wider AoE for select attacks.Homeworld Remastered Collection

Reaper Tale of a Pale Swordsman Free Download Unfitgirl
Reaper Tale of a Pale Swordsman Free Download Unfitgirl

Of course the big question is: does it make the mobile to PC transition successfully? For the most part, yes! Overall, Reaper is a ‘small’ game, and a bit casual as far as action games go. Its levels, which you access by hopping around a map, are bite-sized and – at least near the beginning of the game – controls feel very floaty and jumping and movement quite slow. As you advance and upgrade your character, things speed up a bit, but it’s still rather deliberately paced. I can only assume this is to allow for the slower reaction times associated with playing on a touch screen. It’s not bad, it’s not jarring, but it is noticeable. Things pick up as you progress and enemies start spewing glowing bullets and rockets all over the screen to the point where dodging takes priority over mindless sword-slashing. It takes a little while to get to that point, but it becomes worth it. As far as the enemies go, it was the tribes that shoot the bouncy balls all over that presented the toughest challenge. The Imperial Copters were a decent threat as well, but not nearly as impressive or as fun to circumnavigate as the particle-emitting, screen-filling magic attacks. The melee enemies, however, are bested in a simple matter of jumping behind and attacking, rinse, repeat. Hexage has a reputation for soundtracks with groovy techno music, and the tracks in Reaper follow suit, perhaps best described as a bopping jazz/electronica. The art design is bursting with cuteness, and contrasts the Reaper’s violence in a way that make both the blood and the beguiling shaded illustrative designs stand out. And yes, lots of glowing neon stuff, which could appear a bit anachronistic given the setting, but taken as magic, works well and is always a highlight (ooh bad pun?) in Hexage offerings. War broke out between the industrious Imperium and the savage magic welding tribes of Wilderness. Demons and carrions have returned to the land. Proudly the Wilderlings fought back against the Imperial’s war machine using their fierce sorcery. After many years of war both tribes grew weary and the war turned into a stalemate with the Imperials defending the areas they had claimed as their own and only the most hardened of Wilderlings continue to fight…..all are unaware of what is to come.

Dark Item Set.

Deep in a cave in the Wilderness a mysterious man awakens, he is the Reaper. A pale swordsman, death on two legs with a whopping big sword. The Reaper doesn’t care why the tribes are fighting and everyone is fair game to the Reaper (seems like a nice chap!) As the player you take control of the Reaper in this Action/ RPG by developers Hexage. You move across the overworld map from point to point on a linear path. Take on quests from the locals to earn gold and experience and deal death with that big sword. The combat takes place on a side scrolling battle area with a set amount of enemies to beat with a few obstacles in the way your goal is to kill everything in sight and make it to the glowing portal which appears once all enemies are dispatched. The Reaper automatically chops at enemies with his sword once he gets close enough to an enemy. In turn this generates Skulls of Rage indicated by the glowing row of skulls at the top of the screen. Skulls allow the Reaper to preform devastating special attack’s such as Uppercut which makes the Reaper swipe upwards with his sword or Earthquake a swipe downwards while in the air. Various enemies fill the stage and most of them fire some sort of projectile at the Reaper which you have to dodge. Sometimes though there are so many projectiles on screen that they can be hard to get out of the way of them all. If the Reaper loses all his health indicated by the heart at the bottom of the screen, you are sent back to the map to try again. Combat is engaging and fun with colourful back drops on each stage and upbeat music to match. I did find that some of the enemies and obstacles colour matched that of the back ground, therefore making it a bit difficult to distinguish them sometimes.

Experience you earn after making it to the end of a level is used on skill cards, out of a choice of three cards you are shown you get to pick one. The skill cards can allow the Reaper to execute a special move or increase his chances of blocking an attack among others. There are over 30 unique and tiered skills to chose from to upgrade your Reaper. As you move through the levels taking on quests, which are usually of the go kill a particular enemy kind, on completing a quest your reward is gold. Gold can be spent in the shop upgrading a wide variety of weapons and accessories for the Reaper. You also have the choice to play all sides of the warring fractions which adds the option of being able to re-play the game. You control the game via the Joy-con’s with the Reaper preforming sword moves with a press of the button or rush to the side by pressing the L or R shoulder button depending on which way you want to move. I didn’t have any problems with the controls as they worked well. You can use touchscreen on the world map but not during combat. Reaper – Tale of a Pale Swordsman is an adorable (but not childish) mix of an RPG and a beat-em-up game. You play as THE Reaper and, to some degree, you have the freedom to choose whether you want to be a “good” guy or an a-hole. While both the design artist and the dialogue writer did a great job (I can’t stress enough just how great the art and the dialogues were!), the developer screwed up pretty bad. Or just didn’t have the money to hire a playtester or the time to playtest it themselves. Either way, it shows a lot. At its later stages, the game becomes very enjoyable, but all this joy is burried under a heap of disasterous design choices. If you can somehow overcome the myriad of major annoyances, though.

Reaper Tale of a Pale Swordsman Free Download Unfitgirl
Reaper Tale of a Pale Swordsman Free Download Unfitgirl

I must say however that “Reaper: Tale of a Pale Swordsman” looks nice, but plays terribly on PC. Reaper feels like a mobile app and just hasn’t been adapted enough for PC to make it an enjoyable experience. I had some trouble navigating through game menus using the Xbox controller support and tended to resort to using my laptop’s touch screen for certain commands – I’m not sure what I would have done without that option. The problem with Reaper is that it’s not just the menus that are mobile oriented; the gameplay through and through feels like a mobile game. The worst offender being that you permanently have auto-attack switched on because you don’t have the range of inputs available to you on a mobile device that you have on a PC. This ends up making the fights feel somewhat tedious because you just move about getting your guy to automatically hit enemies while waiting to build up enough “rage skulls” so you can perform special moves where you actually get to press some buttons. The end result is a sloppy feeling combat system where the only attacks you get to time precisely are the special moves, and because these special moves are fueled by the boring auto-attacks interesting combo moves are pretty much non-existent. On top of the non-PC-oriented gameplay, the level design is pretty bland. You move to different locations on a map and enter small two-dimensional battle arenas which might have some pitfalls obstacles or spiky traps to fall onto or into, and despite there being some nice art it’s all pretty samey. The story for Reaper has an intriguing concept of the protagonist being a sword for hire working for both imperial colonists who burn something called “Fluidium” for their war machines and also working for the native tribes who harness the power of the magic which is released as a byproduct of burning Fluidium.Dwerve

Add-ons (DLC): Reaper Tale of a Pale Swordsman

Developer Comp for Beta Testing
Requires a 64-bit processor and operating system
OS: Windows 7
Processor: 2 Ghz
Memory: 2 GB RAM
Graphics: DirectX Shader Model 3.0
DirectX: Version 9.0c
Storage: 200 MB available space

Requires a 64-bit processor and operating system
OS: OS X 10.8
Processor: 2 Ghz
Memory: 2 GB RAM
Graphics: OpenGL 2.1
Storage: 100 MB available space


  1. Open the Start menu (Windows ‘flag’ button) in the bottom left corner of the screen.
  2. At the bottom of the Start menu, type Folder Options into the Search box, then press the Enter key.
  3. 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).
  4. Click Apply then OK.
  5. 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)’.
  6. In the Program Files folder, find and open the folder for your game.
  7. In the game’s folder, locate the executable (.exe) file for the game–this is a faded icon with the game’s title.
  8. Right-click on this file, select Properties, and then click the Compatibility tab at the top of the Properties window.
  9. Check the Run this program as an administrator box in the Privilege Level section. Click Apply then OK.
  10. Once complete, try opening the game again


  1. First you will need YUZU Emulator. Download it from either UNFITGIRL, .. Open it in WinRar, 7ZIP idk and then move the contents in a folder and open the yuzu.exe.
  2. 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.
  3. Create a folder called “keys” and copy the key you got from here and paste it in the folder.
  4. 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
  5. 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.
  6. Download any ROM you want from UNFITGIRL, .. 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.
  7. After that double-click into yuzu and select the folder you put your game folder in.
  8. Lastly double click on the game and enjoy it.

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