Game will allow for 3-person co-op play
Square Enix began streaming an English trailer on Tuesday for the Dragon Quest: The Adventure of Dai: A Hero’s Bonds (Dragon Quest: Dai no Daibōken Tamashii no Kizuna) smartphone game. The trailer reveals that the game will launch globally on September 28 for iOS and Android.
Up to three people will be able to participate in cooperative play in the team action role-playing game. The game will support English, Japanese, French, and Traditional Chinese languages.h7wjkweu4e76
The new anime of Riku Sanjō and Kōji Inada‘s Dragon Quest: The Adventure of Dai (Dragon Quest: Dai no Daibōken) manga premiered last October. Crunchyroll and Hulu are streaming the anime as it airs.
In the story, after the defeat of the demon lord Hadlar, all of the monsters were unleashed from his evil will and moved to the island of Delmurin to live in peace. Dai is the only human living on the island. Having been raised by the kindly monster Brass, Dai’s dream is to grow up to be a hero. He gets to become one when Hadlar is resurrected and the previous hero, Avan, comes to train Dai to help in the battle. But Hadlar, announcing that he now works for an even more powerful demon lord, comes to kill Avan. To save his students, Avan uses a Self-Sacrifice spell to attack, but is unable to defeat Hadlar. When it seems that Dai and Avan’s other student Popp are doomed, a mark appears on Dai’s forehead and he suddenly gains super powers and is able to fend off Hadlar. The two students then go off on a journey to avenge Avan and bring peace back to the world.
Toei Animation is producing the anime, which is a hybrid of CG and 2D animation. The manga is also inspiring other video game adaptations. Square Enix will release the Infinity Strash Dragon Quest: Dai no Daibōken (The Adventure of Dai) action role-playing game for consoles in 2021. The Dragon Quest: Dai no Daibōken Xross Blade (“Xross” is pronounced “cross”) arcade card game debuted last October.
The original 37-volume manga ran in Shueisha‘s Weekly Shonen Jump magazine from 1989 to 1996. The manga previously inspired a 46-episode anime series that aired in 1991 and 1992, and three short anime films that opened in July 1991, March 1992, and July 1992.
Source: Square Enix‘s YouTube channel
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