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But if Sony's truly serious about making Play Station Now a source for streaming ALL Play Station games, they're gonna have to suck it up and let this one through. Bust-A-Groove (Bust-A-Move in Japan) was someone in-between a dance game and a fighting game.
From its weird and wonderful characters and the bright and colorful world in which they live to its incomprehensibly bizarre plot and out-of-leftfield-bonkers tunes, Parappa the Rapper is utterly fantastic.Maybe it's too hard for designers to make combat compelling in a friction-free environment? Konami didn't really bother to invest much in the way of quality control into the U. release of the game, so it's riddled with bugs, errors, and even entire chunks of untranslated text. I've spent hours with Dance Dance Revolution, Pump It Up, Frequency, Amplitude, Osu! Ouendan, Elite Beat Agents, and Parappa The Rapper.Either way, it's been a long time since I've played this classic - and I'd love to give it a go just to see whether it's as much fun as I remember - or whether it's aged really badly. Overshadowed by Final Fantasy VIII at launch, derided for its dated visuals, undersold and underproduced, it wallowed in obscurity for a while before becoming possibly the single most expensive U. Yet while its decent predecessor made it to PSN, this utter masterpiece never did. Apparently it can't pass the quality control standard for PSN. (Rock Band and Guitar Hero were never quite my thing.) If I had to bring back one forgotten musical favorite with Play Station Now, it would probably by Bust-A-Groove.Like Sa Ga Frontier, this is another one of those no-brainer Square Enix classics that you can buy on the Japanese PSN but not in the U. In the case of the former, its absence here probably has to do with the fact that American gamers vomit in bewilderment when confronted with a Sa Ga.Einhänder, on the other hand, is a completely phenomenal shooter that no sane person dislikes.