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The Legend of Zelda: Twilight Princess HD Should Come to Switch with This Skyward Sword Feature

By Stan Hogeweg

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If Nintendo decides to bring The Legend of Zelda: Twilight Princess HD to the Switch, it deserves one major fix from Skyward Sword HD.

A lot of fans of The Legend of Zelda thought that Nintendo would have as explosive an anniversary for the franchise as it did for Super Mario's anniversary. On the contrary, The Legend of Zelda has been pretty quiet in Contrary to popular belief early in the year, there's no sign of ports for The Legend of Zelda: Twilight Princess or The Wind Waker. Instead, Skyward Sword HD leads the charge for Zelda's 35th anniversary, doing its best to sate fans before Breath of the Wild 2 releases next year. It would've been great to see Twilight Princess join its fellow Wii title on the Switch, but seeing how many adjustments Nintendo made to Skyward Sword, it's not surprising that the publisher opted for only one port.

However, there's definitely something valuable about Skyward Sword HD for other Zelda games longing for ports. Skyward Sword was a controversial title in its time for quite a few reasons, but Nintendo found a lot of ways to optimize, streamline, and generally improve the game. Although some still view Skyward Sword as significantly flawed, Skyward Sword HD's reception has been positive, particularly toward the ways Nintendo improved the game. Twilight Princess deserves a similar revamp, in large part because it shares a glaring flaw with Skyward Sword. A Twilight Princess remaster for Switch really ought to let players opt out of unnecessary item notifications as Skyward Sword HD did.

RELATED: Speculating Zelda's Role in Zelda: Breath of the Wild 2

Skyward Sword HD's Item Notification Changes

A major issue that Skyward Sword suffered from in its Wii release was a deluge of unnecessary item notifications. The game was designed to explain every collectible item, from Rupees of different colors to crafting components, the first time Link finds an item of its type during any one session of Skyward Sword. This isn't an inherently bad idea; new Zelda fans don't know the value of every Rupee by heart, and sometimes item notifications can provide helpful information, like progress in collecting Pieces of Heart. However, every time Skyward Sword players booted up the game after turning off their Wii, they'd have to review all of these item notifications for even the banalest items. It proved to be a major annoyance for Zelda fans everywhere.

Nintendo must have realized how much fans disliked the recurring notifications because it made a big deal out of the fact that Skyward Sword HD vastly streamlined item notifications. Rather than items getting described every time Link finds them in a Skyward Sword play session, Skyward Sword HD just explains items the first time Link finds them, then moves on. It might seem like a small change on paper, but in terms of Skyward Sword's pacing, it's a lifesaver. Players that once felt actively discouraged from collecting treasure because of annoying notifications can now collect precious Rupees and valuable components at their leisure.

Treasure should feel rewarding in any game, but low-level treasure should never hinder the pacing of the game. Initial notifications are useful, but in the long run, Skyward Sword players want to be able to pick up red Rupees and Amber Relics without stopping in their tracks. These items aren't nearly as important as Pieces of Heart, which deserve a moment's celebration. Nintendo made a fantastic decision in developing Skyward Sword HD, listening to fan complaints about items descriptions, and improving the game's pacing.

RELATED: The Legend of Zelda: How Link's Breath of the Wild Incarnation Differs From Past Ones

Twilight Princess on Switch Can Inherit Improvements

Twilight Princess suffered from some similar problems to Skyward Sword. Fans may remember that Twilight Princess also stopped to describe the value of each Rupee type whenever Link finds the first Rupee of its type in a session of play. This made finding treasure feel a lot more sluggish than it ought to. It didn't help that there were plenty of other collectible items that constantly offered Link notifications. Collecting Poe souls could feel slow because Twilight Princess would remind Link what he'd just gotten. Similarly, Agatha's insect collecting would stop the game to tell Link exactly what he'd picked up, even though there was only a marginal difference between each bug. Just like in Skyward Sword, these notifications were small issues individually, but they added up to consistent annoyance.

Twilight Princess HD on the Wii U did take one step in the right direction by getting rid of excess notification of Rupee amounts, on top of other accessibility improvements when it came to Rupees. Even so, it'd be great to have a Switch version of Twilight Princess that got rid of other unnecessary notifications like Skyward Sword HD. For items like Poe souls and golden bugs, Twilight Princess could easily lift an idea from Breath of the Wild, putting a small text notification on the side of the screen when Link gets such an item. That way players will know what exactly they've picked up without needing to stop for a few seconds just to look closely at what minor item they've picked up.

Twilight Princess HD Could Still Go Further

Skyward Sword HD is a great improvement over the original game. However, it also highlights the fact that Twilight Princess deserved another appearance on the Switch, just as fans hoped for. Twilight Princess is also a great game, but it's not perfect. Skyward Sword HD highlights Nintendo's willingness to acknowledge the flaws in its games and improve upon them. It could easily take many of the improvements that it put into Skyward Sword HD and apply them to a Twilight Princess HD remaster for the Switch.

For now, it doesn't look like Nintendo will release another version of Twilight Princess HD in the near future. The extend of Skyward Sword HD's changes and the important work on Breath of the Wild 2 mean that Nintendo has had its hands full with Zelda projects for quite some time. If Nintendo is discussing a Switch edition of Twilight Princess internally, then it's probably nowhere near ready to release. Thankfully, the appearance of the Switch OLED suggests that Nintendo will stick to the Switch generation for a few more years before moving on to something totally new. That means that there's still hope that Twilight Princess HD will someday join Skyward Sword HD on the Switch and borrow from Skyward Sword HD's long list of improvements.

The Legend of Zelda: Twilight Princess is available now for GameCube, Wii, and Wii U.

MORE: Zelda: Breath of the Wild 2 Should Bring Back One Feature the First Game Skipped

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Zelda: Breath of the Wild 2 Needs to Address the Champions' Descendants

Breath of the Wild 2 may be messing with time mechanics, which means it should address a plot point with the four Champions' descendants.

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About The Author
Stan Hogeweg ( Articles Published)More From Stan Hogeweg
Sours: https://gamerant.com/the-legend-of-zelda-twilight-princess-skyward-sword-switch/

The Legend of Zelda™: Skyward Sword HD

Available now

Solve puzzles, explore dungeons, and soar the skies

Descend from the sky to the dangerous world below in this high-flying quest. Your adventure will lead you through perilous dungeons packed with puzzles. Each item you receive will open up even more adventure—uncover a hidden area with the flying Beetle or find a clever way to hinder enemies with a whip. Whether you are scouring for secrets, getting in some sword practice, or upgrading equipment, forge your own path in the Legend of Zelda™: Skyward Sword HD game.

Master realistic swordplay that corresponds to your movements

Gently swing your sword and angle your slashes to break through opponents’ defenses using intuitive motion controls*. Link’s in-game movements will correspond to the angle of each strike you make with the Joy-Con™ controller, creating immersive swordplay that relies on strategy and accuracy. Figuring out how, when, and where to strike adds a puzzle-like twist to swordplay. On the go? Soar and slash using button-only controls. You can also use button controls on a Nintendo Switch™ Pro Controller.

Discover the origin of Link, Zelda, and the Master Sword

Join Link in his emotional quest to save Zelda, a childhood friend who must confront her destiny. Their special bond at the heart of the story is the world’s best hope for defeating the encroaching darkness—and its power that will echo through the ages. Embark on a destiny-defining quest to overcome ancient trials and forge the powerful Master Sword. The many residents of the floating island and Link’s home, Skyloft, have colorful personalities that shine as you help them with their troubles. Make sure to stop by Beedle’s shop, but keep an eye on the troublemaking Groose

Release date:
July 16,

Players:
1 player

Genre:
Adventure, Action

Publisher:
Nintendo

Game file size:
GB

Supported Languages:
Japanese, English, French, German, Italian, Spanish, Korean, Dutch, Russian, Chinese

Supported Play Modes:
TV mode

TV mode

Tabletop mode

Tabletop mode

Handheld mode

Handheld mode

Software compatibility and play experience may differ on Nintendo Switch Lite. Additional accessories may be required (sold separately). See support for details.

ESRB Rating:

Nintendo Switch Online

Play online, access classic Super NES™ games, and more with a Nintendo Switch Online membership.

*MSRP: Manufacturer's Suggested Retail Price. Actual price may vary. See retailer for details.

A Nintendo Switch Online membership (sold separately) is required for Save Data Cloud backup.

*Be aware of your surroundings. Wear wrist straps and allow adequate room around you during game play. If playing on Nintendo Switch Lite, detached Joy-Con controllers and charging device may be required (sold separately). See support.nintendo.com/switch/play for details.

© Nintendo. The Legend of Zelda and Nintendo Switch are trademarks of Nintendo © Nintendo.

Sours: https://www.nintendo.com/games/detail/the-legend-of-zelda-skyward-sword-hd-switch/
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Zelda&#;s N64 Games On Switch Kill Hopes For Anniversary Collection

The September Direct confirmed the N64 Legend of Zelda titles are coming to Nintendo Switch Online, ruining chances of a remaster collection.

The Nintendo Switch Onlineservice is adding the Nintendo 64 entries of The Legend of Zeldaseries as part of the paid Expansion Pack upgrade, which seems to have killed the idea of an anniversary collection. marks the 35th anniversary of The Legend of Zelda franchise, but Nintendo hasn't celebrated it to the same degree as the Super Mario Bros. 35th anniversary.

One of the biggest ways Nintendo celebrated Mario's anniversary was with Super Mario 3D All-Stars, which contained remastered versions of Super Mario 64Super Mario Sunshine, and Super Mario Galaxy. This led fans to believe that a similar collection could be in the works for The Legend of Zelda series. If it was possible to bring Super Mario 64 to the Switch in an upgraded form, then surely it would be just as easy for Ocarina of Time and Majora's Mask? Those games also had upgraded remasters on the Nintendo 3DS, which were also candidates to appear in a theoretical Legend of Zelda 3D All-Stars.

Related: Everything Revealed During Nintendo Direct (September )

It seems that there won't be a need for a Legend of Zelda 3D All-Stars, after all. Nintendo announced that N64 games are coming to Nintendo Switch Online in late October, but only to those who pay extra for the Expansion Pack upgrade. It has been confirmed that Ocarina of Time will be a launch title, while Majora's Mask will be added in a future update.

The Legend Of Zelda 3D All-Stars Most Likely Isn't Happening

The presence of Ocarina of Time and Majora's Mask as N64 games on Nintendo Switch Online has removed the need for an anniversary collection. There wouldn't be an incentive to pay full price for remastered versions of the games when the originals are already available on the system. The appeal of Super Mario 3D All-Stars would also have been diluted if Super Mario 64 was available on Nintendo Switch Online before it was taken off the eShop.

It's not all doom and gloom for The Legend of Zelda'sanniversary, as it's still likely that the HD versions of Twilight Princess and Wind Waker will be coming to the system in the future. At least the presence of the Expansion Pack means that Ocarina of Time and Majora's Mask are playable on the Nintendo Switch at all. Nintendo has yet to reveal the price of the Expansion Pack, but it's likely going to be cheaper than what The Legend of Zelda 3D All-Stars collection would have cost, considering Nintendo charged full price for the Super Mario Bros. one.

Next: Super Smash Bros. Ultimate's Final DLC Fighter Reveal Coming October

The Legend of Zelda: Ocarina of Time will be released for Nintendo Switch Online's Expansion Pack in late October.

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About The Author
Scott Baird ( Articles Published)

Scott has been writing for Screen Rant since and regularly contributes to The Gamer. He has previously written articles and video scripts for websites like Cracked, Dorkly, Topless Robot, and TopTenz. A graduate of Edge Hill University in the UK, Scott started out as a film student before moving into journalism. It turned out that wasting a childhood playing video games, reading comic books, and watching movies could be used for finding employment, regardless of what any career advisor might tell you. Scott specializes in gaming and has loved the medium since the early ‘90s when his first console was a ZX Spectrum that used to take 40 minutes to load a game from a tape cassette player to a black and white TV set. Scott now writes game reviews for Screen Rant and The Gamer, as well as news reports, opinion pieces, and game guides. He can be contacted on LinkedIn.

More From Scott Baird
Sours: https://screenrant.com/legend-zelda-ngames-switch-online-anniversary-collection/
The Legend of Zelda: Skyward Sword HD Review

The Legend of Zelda Rumor Claims Classic Games Are Getting Remade

A new rumor about Nintendo and its plans with The Legend of Zelda franchise has surfaced and been making the rounds within the Nintendo and Nintendo Switch communities. The rumor isn't solely about The Legend of Zelda, but its big claims about what's coming next for fans of it has attracted considerable attention. Included is not just word that more classic entries in the series are getting The Legend of Zelda: Skyward Sword HD treatment, but a couple are apparently getting even further attention or, more specifically, are going to be remade rather than updated remastered.

According to the rumor, while Nintendo said it wasn't releasing any more Zelda games for the series year anniversary this year, it doesn't mean there aren't more on the way. In fact, the rumor claims Skyword Sword HD-like Switch remasters for The Legend of Zelda: The Wind Waker and The Legend of Zelda: Twilight Princess are not just coming, but already complete. Unfortunately, the rumor follows this up by noting they haven't heard of anything about remasters for The Legend of Zelda: Ocarina of Time or The Legend of Zelda: Majora's Mask.

What the rumor has heard is that there's a remake of The Legend of Zelda: Oracle of Seasons/The Legend of Zelda: Oracle of Ages in the works and scheduled to release sometime between next year and

Unfortunately, this is where the rumor ends. As for the rumor itself, it comes the way of Nintendo leaker Markomaro, a lesser-known Nintendo source that many consider reputable and reliable, but who doesn't have the same track record and prominence as some other Nintendo leakers. That said, others have since come out and echoed many of the recent claims the Nintendo leaker has made, seemingly lending credence to this rumor. Despite this, all of this intel needs to be taken with a grain of salt or two, as it's still all information of the unofficial variety.

0comments

As you would expect, Nintendo hasn't addressed this rumor with any type of comment or statement. While Nintendo does occasionally comment on rumors, reports, leaks, and speculation, it's not often, and when it does, it's usually a high-profile report. In other words, don't expect this to change, but if it does, we will be sure to update the story accordingly.

Sours: https://comicbook.com/gaming/news/the-legend-of-zelda-nintendo-switch-lite-classic-games-rumor/

Of collection hd legend zelda

The Legend of Zelda™: Skyward Sword HD

Available now

Solve puzzles, explore dungeons, and soar the skies

Descend from the sky to the dangerous world below in this high-flying quest. Your adventure will lead you through perilous dungeons packed with puzzles. Each item you receive will open up even more adventure—uncover a hidden area with the flying Beetle or find a clever way to hinder enemies with a whip. Whether you are scouring for secrets, getting in some sword practice, or upgrading equipment, forge your own path in the Legend of Zelda™: Skyward Sword HD game.

Master realistic swordplay that corresponds to your movements

Gently swing your sword and angle your slashes to break through opponents’ defenses using intuitive motion controls*. Link’s in-game movements will correspond to the angle of each strike you make with the Joy-Con™ controller, creating immersive swordplay that relies on strategy and accuracy. Figuring out how, when, and where to strike adds a puzzle-like twist to swordplay. On the go? Soar and slash using button-only controls. You can also use button controls on a Nintendo Switch™ Pro Controller.

Discover the origin of Link, Zelda, and the Master Sword

Join Link in his emotional quest to save Zelda, a childhood friend who must confront her destiny. Their special bond at the heart of the story is the world’s best hope for defeating the encroaching darkness—and its power that will echo through the ages. Embark on a destiny-defining quest to overcome ancient trials and forge the powerful Master Sword. The many residents of the floating island and Link’s home, Skyloft, have colorful personalities that shine as you help them with their troubles. Make sure to stop by Beedle’s shop, but keep an eye on the troublemaking Groose...

Release date:
July 16, 2021

Players:
1 player

Genre:
Adventure, Action

Publisher:
Nintendo

Game file size:
7.1 GB

Supported Languages:
Japanese, English, French, German, Italian, Spanish, Korean, Dutch, Russian, Chinese

Supported Play Modes:
TV mode

TV mode

Tabletop mode

Tabletop mode

Handheld mode

Handheld mode

Software compatibility and play experience may differ on Nintendo Switch Lite. Additional accessories may be required (sold separately). See support for details.

ESRB Rating:

Nintendo Switch Online

Play online, access classic Super NES™ games, and more with a Nintendo Switch Online membership.

*MSRP: Manufacturer's Suggested Retail Price. Actual price may vary. See retailer for details.

A Nintendo Switch Online membership (sold separately) is required for Save Data Cloud backup.

*Be aware of your surroundings. Wear wrist straps and allow adequate room around you during game play. If playing on Nintendo Switch Lite, detached Joy-Con controllers and charging device may be required (sold separately). See support.nintendo.com/switch/play for details.

© Nintendo. The Legend of Zelda and Nintendo Switch are trademarks of Nintendo © 2021 Nintendo.

Sours: https://www.nintendo.com/games/detail/the-legend-of-zelda-skyward-sword-hd-switch/
The Legend of Zelda: Skyward Sword HD - Before You Buy


Update (Tuesday, September 21st, at p.m. PT): The wait is over! The Legend of Zelda: Skyward Sword HD collection is now available on Nintendo&#;s online store. The collection includes the following items:

  • The Legend of Zelda: Skyward Sword HD Mug &#; $
  • The Legend of Zelda: Skyward Sword HD Pillow (Zelda) &#; $
  • The Legend of Zelda: Skyward Sword HD Pillow (Link) &#; $
  • The Legend of Zelda: Skyward Sword HD Hoodie (Navy) &#; $
  • The Legend of Zelda: Skyward Sword HD T-shirt (Gray, Women&#;s Cut) &#; $
  • The Legend of Zelda: Skyward Sword HD T-shirt (Black, Unisex) &#; $

 


 

Nintendo isn’t done celebrating the launch of Skyward Sword HD just yet, and Legend of Zelda fans in New York may want to schedule a day trip after the company’s latest merchandise reveal.

A new Skyward Sword collection, with each item sold separately, is now available at the Nintendo NY store. It includes a hoodie, two t-shirts, a mug, and two pillows. Each item is adorned with logos, artwork, and iconography based on the game, with the beautiful blue hoodie being a particular highlight.

 

 

According to Nintendo NY’s official Facebook page, the set will also be “available soon” on the online Nintendo Store. It is not yet confirmed if it will be restricted to the US store.

If you have yet to take flight in the remastered land of Skyloft, be sure to check out our glowing review of Skyward Sword HD, which Daniel describes as “a fantastic journey with beautiful and varied locations, puzzling dungeons, memorable characters, and one of the best stories in the Zelda series.”

 

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Reece Heather

Written by Reece Heather

A lifelong Nintendo fan and a longtime editor at Zelda Universe, Reece will forever be grateful that he somehow dodged the Naughty List of Christmas , when Santa delivered the life-changing gift of a Nintendo 64 with Super Mario 64, Banjo-Kazooie, and Mario Kart When he's not playing games, Reece is usually reading Punisher comics, delving helplessly into the weirdest depths of anime and manga, or spending time with his cocker spaniel Gracie -- the goodest girl ever!



Sours: https://nintendowire.com/news//09/09/skyward-sword-hd-hoodie-shirts-mug-and-pillows-now-at-nintendo-ny-coming-soon-to-online-store/

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The Legend of Zelda: Twilight Princess HD

action-adventure video game published by Nintendo

video game

The Legend of Zelda: Twilight Princess HD[a] is an action-adventure game in Nintendo's The Legend of Zelda series for the Wii Uhome video game console. Released worldwide in March , the game is a high-definitionremaster of The Legend of Zelda: Twilight Princess, which was originally released for the GameCube and Wii in The game was co-developed by Tantalus Media and Nintendo EPD and published by Nintendo, features enhanced graphics and other new features such as a new dungeon and Amiibo functionality. It was the second game in the series released on the Wii U. The game received highly positive reviews from critics.

Gameplay[edit]

Main article: The Legend of Zelda: Twilight Princess §&#;Gameplay

Gameplay in The Legend of Zelda: Twilight Princess HD is largely unchanged from that in the original title, Twilight Princess. As in all previous The Legend of Zelda games, players control the series' main protagonist, a young swordsman named Link. In combat, Link primarily uses a sword and shield, bow and arrows, boomerang, and bombs.

Similar to The Wind Waker HD, many of the gameplay tweaks present in Twilight Princess HD involve its support for the Wii U GamePad. The controller's touchscreen displays a map of the current area and Link's inventory, allowing the player to quickly switch items. Projectiles can be aimed using the GamePad's motion controls; the game can be played solely on the controller via Off-TV Play. The player can swap between Link's human and wolf forms faster by pressing a button on the touchscreen. The Wii U Pro Controller is also supported.[1]

Scanning the Wolf Link Amiibo figurine transports the player character to a Wii U-exclusive challenge dungeon called the "Cave of Shadows"[1] and can carry data over to Breath of the Wild.[2] Other Zelda-related Amiibo figurines have distinct functions: Link and Toon Link replenish arrows, Zelda and Sheik restore Link's health, and Ganondorf causes Link to take twice as much damage.[1]

In the Cave of Shadows, Link fights waves of enemies while restricted to his wolf form.[1] Comparable to the optional "Cave of Ordeals" present in the original release, opportunities to recover health during the trial are sparse.[3] The player unlocks portions of the Cave of Shadows while advancing in the game.[1]

"Hero Mode", a higher difficulty setting first introduced in Skyward Sword,[4] returns in Twilight Princess HD. Activating the Ganondorf Amiibo while in Hero Mode quadruples the amount of damage Link normally takes when hit.[1]

Development[edit]

The idea for a high-definition version of Twilight Princess first came about during the production of The Legend of Zelda: Breath of the Wild. Nintendo experimented with an HD version of Twilight Princess running on Wii U development kits when trying to settle on a graphical style for the new game.[5] This ultimately led to the production of The Wind Waker HD, whose success encouraged the Zelda team to pursue other high-definition remasters. After its release, which was developed internally at Nintendo in only six months, the Zelda team settled on an HD remaster of Twilight Princess. At the time, most of the Zelda team was preoccupied with Breath of the Wild, so Nintendo sought a partnership with an external development studio, the Australia-based Tantalus Media, to work on Twilight Princess HD.[6]

According to Eiji Aonuma, who directed the original release and produced Twilight Princess HD, ensuring the remaster would take advantage of the Wii U GamePad was a point of focus early in the title's development. The control scheme used in the GameCube version was adapted for the remaster due to similarities between the button layouts of the two consoles' controllers.[6]

Aonuma considered underwater gameplay in the remaster significantly improved. Other enhancements include speeding up a handful of cutscenes that seemed prolonged by modern standards[6] and reducing repetitive gameplay elements, such as collecting Tears of Light while in the Twilight Realm.[7]

A commitment to "preserving the feel of the original" inspired several design decisions, such as keeping the frame rate at 30 frames per second.[6] Tomomi Sano, the assistant director of the Wii U version, noted the degree of refinement the graphics would receive required much consideration: "When we created more precise models of objects to go with the higher resolution, we found that everything was too clear and we lost that soft and delicate atmosphere that you get in particular at twilight or with the light in a forest."[6]

Release[edit]

Information about an HD remaster of Twilight Princess was leaked online after the Wii U eShop was datamined for upcoming digital releases. Twilight Princess HD was announced during a Nintendo Direct presentation on November 12, [2] The game was released in North America and Europe on March 4, ; in Australia on March 5, ;[8] and in Japan on March 10, [9] Certain bundles of the game include a Wolf Link Amiibo figurine.[2] A CD containing 20 musical selections from the game was available as a GameStop preorder bonus in North America, and was included with the limited-edition bundle in other regions.[10] A three-disc original soundtrack consisting of pieces from the game was released in Japan in July [11]

In the first week of Twilight Princess HD's release, the remaster was the second best-selling game in the United Kingdom and the best-selling game released for a single platform in the country.[12] The title was also the second best-selling game in Japan during its debut week, where 52, copies were sold.[13] By comparison, 30, copies of The Wind Waker HD were sold in its first week in Japan.[13]Twilight Princess HD's sales dropped 84% in its second week in the U.K., making it the ninth best-selling game in the country.[14] In the United States, it was the third best-selling game sold in brick-and-mortar retailers throughout March , according to market-research firm The NPD Group.[15]

Reception[edit]

Reception

[icon]

This section needs expansion. You can help by adding to it. (March )

Twilight Princess HD holds a score of 86/ at the review aggregatorMetacritic, indicating "generally favorable" reviews.[16]

The title received the Nintendo Game of the Year award at the Golden Joystick Awards in November [28]

Sales[edit]

The Legend of Zelda: Twilight Princess HD sold 52, copies during its first week of release in Japan, which placed it at second place in the video game sales charts.[29] The following week, it came in at number 9 on the charts, selling an additional 7, copies.[30]

Notes[edit]

  1. ^ゼルダの伝説 トワイライトプリンセス HD (Japanese: Zeruda no Densetsu: Towairaito Purinsesu HD)

References[edit]

  1. ^ abcdefOtero, Jose (February 4, ). "The Legend of Zelda: Twilight Princess HD Looks (and Plays) Better Than You Think". IGN. Ziff Davis. Archived from the original on February 4, Retrieved February 6,
  2. ^ abcOtero, Jose (November 12, ). "The Legend of Zelda: Twilight Princess HD Announced for Wii U". IGN. Ziff Davis. Archived from the original on November 15, Retrieved November 14,
  3. ^Phillips, Tom (January 21, ). "Zelda: Twilight Princess HD's Amiibo-exclusive dungeon revealed". Eurogamer. Gamer Network. Archived from the original on January 22, Retrieved March 8,
  4. ^Otero, Jose (August 22, ). "The Legend of Zelda: Wind Waker HD Offers a Definitive Experience". IGN. Ziff Davis. Archived from the original on August 22, Retrieved March 4,
  5. ^"Breaking Conventions with The Legend of Zelda: Breath of the Wild - YouTube".
  6. ^ abcdeAonuma, Eiji; Sano, Tomomi (March 2, ). "Interview: Eiji Aonuma and Tomomi Sano Shed Light on The Legend of Zelda: Twilight Princess HD". Nintendo Life (Interview). Interviewed by Thomas Whitehead. Gamer Network. Archived from the original on March 3, Retrieved March 5,
  7. ^ abMcElroy, Griffin (March 1, ). "The Legend of Zelda: Twilight Princess HD review". Polygon. Vox Media. Archived from the original on March 1, Retrieved March 3,
  8. ^"The Legend of Zelda: Twilight Princess HD, Hyrule Warriors: Legends, and New Nintendo 3DS XL Hyrule edition provide a Triforce of releases to start ". Nintendo. January 22, Archived from the original on January 23, Retrieved February 6,
  9. ^Romano, Sal (January 29, ). "The Legend of Zelda: Twilight Princess HD story trailer". Gematsu. Archived from the original on January 30, Retrieved February 6,
  10. ^Jenni (February 19, ). "The Legend of Zelda: Twilight Princess HD's Sound Selection CD Features 20 Remastered Tracks". Siliconera. Curse. Archived from the original on March 3, Retrieved March 3,
  11. ^Rosario, Kristen G. (June 9, ). "Twilight Princess HD original soundtrack to be released in Japan on July 27th". Zelda Informer. CraveOnline. Archived from the original on August 9, Retrieved August 8,
  12. ^Whitehead, Thomas (March 7, ). "The Legend of Zelda: Twilight Princess HD Leads the Way for Nintendo in UK Charts". Nintendo Life. Gamer Network. Archived from the original on March 7, Retrieved March 7,
  13. ^ abSato (March 16, ). "This Week In Sales: The Division Raids In, Twilight Princess HD And Summon Night 6 Follows". Siliconera. Curse. Archived from the original on March 21, Retrieved August 8,
  14. ^Whitehead, Thomas (March 14, ). "Twilight Princess HD Holds Top 10 Place in UK Charts". Nintendo Life. Gamer Network. Archived from the original on March 15, Retrieved August 8,
  15. ^Grubb, Jeff (April 14, ). "March NPD: Ubisoft, Nintendo shake up sales chart with The Division, Zelda". VentureBeat. Archived from the original on April 20, Retrieved August 8,
  16. ^ ab"The Legend of Zelda: Twilight Princess HD for Wii U Reviews". Metacritic. CBS Interactive. Retrieved April 19,
  17. ^Crossley, Rob (March 1, ). "The Legend of Zelda: Twilight Princess HD Review". GameSpot. CBS Interactive. Archived from the original on March 1, Retrieved March 3,
  18. ^Otero, Jose (March 1, ). "The Legend of Zelda: Twilight Princess HD Review". IGN. Ziff Davis. Archived from the original on March 2, Retrieved March 3,
  19. ^Whitehead, Thomas (March 1, ). "Review: The Legend of Zelda: Twilight Princess HD". Nintendo Life. Gamer Network. Archived from the original on March 1, Retrieved April 6,
  20. ^Ronaghan, Neal (March 1, ). "The Legend of Zelda: Twilight Princess HD (Wii U) Review". Nintendo World Report. Archived from the original on March 2, Retrieved April 6,
  21. ^Bailey, Kat (September 12, ). "The Legend of Zelda: Twilight Princess HD Wii U Review: The Long, Twilight Struggle". USgamer. Retrieved September 12,
  22. ^Watts, Steve (September 12, ). "The Legend of Zelda: Twilight Princess HD Review: Cry Wolf". Shacknews. Retrieved September 12,
  23. ^"The Legend of Zelda: Twilight Princess HD review | Aces high". GamesRadar. September 12, Retrieved September 12,
  24. ^Minotti, Mike (September 12, ). "The Legend of Zelda: Twilight Princess HD erases my Wii resentment". VentureBeat. Retrieved September 12,
  25. ^Carter, Chris (September 12, ). "Review: The Legend of Zelda: Twilight Princess HD". Destructoid. Retrieved September 12,
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External links[edit]

Sours: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/The_Legend_of_Zelda:_Twilight_Princess_HD


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