Battle Arena Toshinden

Battle Arena Toshinden

In Battle Arena Toshinden eight world renown weapon fighters have been invited to a mysterious tournament. It is one of the first one-on-one beat-em-ups to feature the ability to sidestep a full 360 degrees around the opponent allowing one to strike...

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Name Battle Arena Toshinden
Alternate Name
Toushinden
Japan
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Platform Sony Playstation
Release Date January 1, 1995
Game Type Released
ESRB T - Teen
Developers Tamsoft
Publishers Sony Computer Entertainment, Takara
Genres Fighting
Max Players 2
Cooperative No
Rating

Community Rating: 3.32
Total Votes: 41
Wikipedia https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Battle_Arena_Toshinden
Video Link https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=KgkJQcNmH6k
Overview
In Battle Arena Toshinden eight world renown weapon fighters have been invited to a mysterious tournament. It is one of the first one-on-one beat-em-ups to feature the ability to sidestep a full 360 degrees around the opponent allowing one to strike from any angle. Aside from the 3d movement, Toshinden's game play can be considered similar to Street Fighter, but in 3d and with a little less depth to the moves. Two versions of Toshinden were released; for the Sony PlayStation and later a lesser known version for DOS PC's. However the PC version is not a straight port of the PlayStation version and plays and looks notably different despite sharing the same characters, attacks and controls. The U.S and E.U Playstation versions of Toshinden feature redone voices in English and redone music using different instruments. The lyrics on Sofia's stage music in the Japanese version, which were actually in English, were removed in the process, likely due to their suggestive nature. Sofia's and Ellis' voices in the English translation are also notably adjusted, for presumably the same reason; while the other characters English voices generally match the tones of the original Japanese voice actors, Sofia is far less suggestive sounding, while Ellis sounds notably older. The later Dos version of Toshinden however, uses the same audio as the Japanese Playstation version in all regions, albeit recorded at a considerably lower quality than they were on Playstation.
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