AccueilEncyclopédieEntrée n°342

Final Fantasy III DSFinal Fantasy III DS

Final Fantasy III DS
Final Fantasy III DS
Nom original
ファイナルファンタジーIII DS
Alias ou pseudonyme


Final Fantasy III DS - Arc - Trading Arts Mini - Red Mage (Square Enix)Final Fantasy III DS - Ingus - Trading Arts Mini - Knight (Square Enix)Final Fantasy III DS - Luneth - Trading Arts Mini - Freelancer (Square Enix)Final Fantasy III DS - Refia - Trading Arts Mini - Dragoon (Square Enix)Final Fantasy III DS - Refia - Trading Arts Mini - Devout (Square Enix)Final Fantasy III DS - Refia - Trading Arts Mini - Dark Knight (Square Enix)Final Fantasy III DS - Refia - Trading Arts Mini - Magus (Square Enix)

0Produits dérivés


Before Crisis: Final Fantasy VII - Crisis Core: Final Fantasy VII - Dirge of Cerberus: Final Fantasy VII - Dissidia Duodecim Final Fantasy - Dissidia Final Fantasy - Final Fantasy - Final Fantasy II - Final Fantasy III - Final Fantasy III DS - Final Fantasy IV - Final Fantasy IV DS - Final Fantasy IX - Final Fantasy V - Final Fantasy VI - Final Fantasy VII - Final Fantasy VII: Advent Children - Final Fantasy VIII - Final Fantasy X - Final Fantasy X-2 - Final Fantasy XI - Final Fantasy XI Rise of the Zilart - Final Fantasy XI Treasures of Aht Urhgan - Final Fantasy XI Wings of the Goddess - Final Fantasy XII - Final Fantasy XIII - Final Fantasy XIV - Hikari no 4 Senshi -Final Fantasy Gaiden- - FINAL FANTASY Official Best Album Piano Score (KMP Music Publishing)Final Fantasy III DS - DS Game (Square)

À propos

Final Fantasy III (ファイナルファンタジーIII) is a role-playing video game developed and published by Square in 1990 for the Family Computer as the third instalment in the Final Fantasy series. It is the first numbered Final Fantasy game to feature the job-change system.

The story revolves around four orphaned youths drawn to a crystal of light. The crystal grants them some of its power, and instructs them to go forth and restore balance to the world. Not knowing what to make of the crystal's pronouncements, but nonetheless recognizing the importance of its words, the four inform their adoptive families of their mission and set out to explore and bring back balance to the world.

The game was released in Japan on April 27, 1990. It had never been released outside of Japan until a remake was released on the Nintendo DS on August 24, 2006. At that time, it was the only Final Fantasy game not previously released in North America or Europe. There had been earlier plans to remake the game for Bandai's WonderSwan Color handheld, as had been done with the first, second, and fourth installments of the series, but the game faced several delays and was eventually canceled after the premature cancellation of the platform. The Nintendo DS version of the game was positively received internationally, selling over one million copies in Japan. The Famicom version of the game was released on the Wii Virtual Console service in Japan on July 21, 2009.

Source: en.wikipedia.or...
The world's finest hobby kits and toys, direct from Japan.

Entrées Liées17

Clubs Liés1

Historique 0

Ajouté.e par
Mia-chan Il y a 8 ans