The game follows Sieghart, a young commander fighting with his fellow forces of light against the evil armies of darkness, as he sets out with his companions to find four keys that will unlock a power that will end the conflict once and for all.
Whilst the story may be uninspired, the game’s battle mechanics offer much much more.
The real killer is that the game’s other enjoyable dating sim components are really stifled by this monotonous combat. The setting takes you to a far-future universe, in which you are an investigator hired by the Saeju Colony Historical Society with the purpose of downloading files from a recently-discovered, long-abandoned generation ship named the Mugunghwa?. This game is, at its core, not actually about your relationship between either of the AI (though that obviously comes into play throughout the game). While unaware of the situations surrounding her existence, we, the investigator, find sub-conflicts within the regimented society, including the persecution of same-sex couplings, the shaming of mothers who lost still-born children, and the unfortunate reality of status-driven backstabbing in government. In this way, despite the horrors and activities carried on by the late-day culture of the Mugunghwa? (another example being the willing incest taken on by the leader and his lead wife), we are still shown that there is, at heart, a base fact in which women can be recognized as human beings.
To take this entire situation further, I must point out two things: 1) the identity of the protagonist (you) can be either male or female, and 2) Both the AI are in fact, actual AI.
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Lulled into a false sense of confidence by the near-lack of interaction required for Kindred Spirits, I have once again attempted a game for you. As the Student Council President, you have several council members, among whom is a traitor. Black Closet costs $19.95 and can be purchased directly from the Hanako Games website or on Steam.
Story – 6 I barely scratched the surface, playing five scenarios, and three weekends and I wish it had given me a bit more to work with. Since the game came out I believe some horror TV show has also had a “black closet” which is possibly where the torture equipment is kept?
When Okujou no Yurirei-san was licensed by Mangagamer, I promised that when it came out in English I’d make an effort to get all the way through so I could do a real review of it.
When I had to scroll quickly through a previously read conversation, the various poses and facial expressions almost animated the characters, which was more amusing than good. The voice actresses were all decent, although the dialogue didn’t really stretch their acting ability.
Loner Yuna can see and speak with the ghosts, so they enlist her help in getting girls who are in love with one another to become couples. Starting with the couple I liked the least, we had an almost-inevitable teacher-student relationship between Sonou Tsukuyo and second-year Tsurugimine Kiri. Maki Seina, a first-year, and Aihara Miki, a third-year, are the first couple we run into and, honestly, I thought they were going to be dire.
According to the Mangagamers’ Twitter account Yuri Visual Novel (and huge hit in Japan when it launched there) Kindred Spirits on the Roof is available for download on the Mangagamers site and to play on Steam. I really like the Day Planner as the basis for moving through the stories, but I’ll get into that more in a full review later.
This is the biggest news in Yuri games ever and I hope you’re all at least gonna give the demo a shot. Update: Reader Rob noticed this addition on the MG announcement: “Our (Mangagamer) second-annual licensing survey is now open! Erica Friedman is the Founder of Yuricon, ALC Publishing and Yurikon LLC, Social Media Without Delusion.
In addition, any comment that contains the word "objective" or "objectivity" is subject to rejection. Okazu by Erica Friedmanis licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-Non, Commercial-ShareAlike 3.0 Unported License. Sadly it proves to be a similar adventure to the first one, with an almost identical plot structure and equally similar pros and cons.
This is basically the plot of every fantasy game ever made, distilled into its core components.
It’s pretty standard SRPG for the most part, with both your team and the opposing group placed on a grid. It seems like you spend hours clawing your way through yet another set of fights to get about five minutes worth of story exposition. Once you arrive in communication distance to the ship, you are greeted by a long-sleeping AI known as *Hyun-ae, who wears the guise of a Korean schoolgirl and proceeds to walk you through the events that led you to the Mugunghwa?’s eventual downfall. While one may be quick to condemn the actions of the people within the de-evolved society, the AI *Mute contextualizes a lot of these actions insofar as being a construct of the society itself.

The saddest part of this fact, however, is that it took the act of the Kim family cutting out the Pale Bride’s tongue to silence her in order for *Mute, and by extension, that society, to realize that it had gone too far.
In this scope, though the events of the Mugunghwa? may have been very anti-female, the situations and feelings experienced by the player with the AI are very positive and seen as genuine. Black Closet by Hanako Games is, in every way, as far from Kindred Spirits as a Visual Novel can be and still share a one-line description. As Kelli said, “A couple of times, I was sure I would solve it the next day or two but then it just failed. Every weekend, you get to spend time with one or two and these little episodes can give you insight into them… but not much. I played a few weekend visits over several times, and so far haven’t unlocked anything critical in the choices.
It’s almost like the game is a standoffish person on a date, that you want to get to know better, but it’s not giving you anything to work with!
Here we are, at the far side of the Yuri visual novel known as Kindred Spirits and I find myself with a lot to say about, almost all of it good.
I played every single decision both (or all three) ways and they all lead right back to the same dialogue within an exchange or two.
The OP was something I was singing for days, at least in part because the lyrics drove me nuts, with their lack of scan. I’d been reading the thing for a little bit almost every day for well more than a week.
They appear already having had a 30-year history of being in love, and their own personal stories before that. But their story quickly changed dynamic as soon as the story picked up and this arc was the first to do a sharp turn into something unpredictable and interesting, as so many of them did. I want more Aki and I think, quite honestly, Kindred Spirits on the Roof  (also available to play on Steam) was very good.
I know you all know how vehemently I dislike the reading mechanism associated with Visual Novels, so I won’t belabor that here. It took me quite a while to plow through the approximately three to five chapters from every scenario. Popular Japanese Yuri game Kindred Spirits on the Roof localized by Mangagamer now has a demo available for download. Okazu readers overwhelmingly support the artists, writers and publishers of Yuri by buying anime and manga series in English and Japanese. With Ippon-Ichi’s SRPGs being amongst some of my favourite titles, and with my generally favourable disposition towards the very anime cliches Agarest hinges on, I desperately wanted to enjoy it. Not only that, but the smaller narrative elements are almost identical to the first game to begin with. I was just praising it in the above paragraph but, after some time, the level difficulty steps up just a little too much. The dating elements are interesting enough, with player’s choices having a major impact on the party and characters you have available.
Not too far into the game, you also meet another AI by the name of *Mute, and it is through her that the entirety of the shocking events of the ship’s downfall really comes into play. Though she is represented as a woman physically, her mentality was obviously programmed to be that of a high-ranking (masculine) identity. The Mugunghwa? expects women to be silent and servile, but physically mutilating them is a step too far even for that society. While *Hyun-ae was in fact physically a female at one point (and still identifies as a female), *Mute may be physically female but holds the mental attitude of a male in her society.
Though on the surface this may seem to have been a game with the purpose of degrading women, in the end, it shows that there is hope for any gender construct to have rights and love in whatever way of their choosing – a very gender-friendly theory.
You might do all the right things and still not solve the mystery – or solve it and really have no idea why. Both Kelli and I noted that the game appears to want you to be mean and suspicious all the time, which seems like a stupid way to play, but I guess you couple play the game as a jerk to see what happens.
No one seems to care if you serve tea and shortbread or sandwiches, I still managed to gain loyalty points. Not just good character designs (they range from cute to straight-guy-idea-of-sexy, with probably someone to appeal to everyone) but even the text boxes fit the mood.
Still, they all brought their characters to life well within the confines of the dialogue they had to work with. For purely selfish reasons, they want to encourage other girls in love to become lovers so they can learn what to do. Not only was it not a love triangle, but it all made perfect sense and gave the characters a chance to gain depth beyond the love story.

Their arc involves actually addressing issues like family and societal approval or rejection and things that folks in school have to consider when planning to live in the actual world. I was worried that the VN was structured so that the sex scene was the final scene for each couple, but it really wasn’t. No only do we get tidbits about their pre-VN lives, but when crises pop up and are resolved, the characters change and grow.
They speak with one another across storylines and years in school – not only about school things or plot complications, but also personal issues.
If you’ve played it through and want to submit a review, contact me and we’ll talk! I will say this – the thing I like most in any media is good characters, and in that Kindred Spirits on the Roof succeeds. Both games start with army leaders who are killed in battle, only to be revived by a mysterious female figure who grants them new powers. Mistreating one of the game’s female characters too much in favour of others can often result in them abandoning your party for good, and your chosen girl of choice gives you a son part way through the adventure who then becomes your main character.
Once woken, she is prevented from identifying as a legitimate person, and instead is regulated to that of a sub-class of human whose entire purpose is for reproduction and servitude.
It is because of this revelation that *Mute comes to understand and even want to save *Hyun-ae, despite Hyun-ae having snapped and killed the entire generational ship. And, I found myself listening to the spoken dialogue for a little bit, to get the characters’ voices in my head, then turning the sound off again, to read through the scene faster than it was being spoken.
Made me wonder, in fact, why anyone bothered making this into a VN, when an illustrated novel with drama CD, might have suited it just as well. It took me forever to finish this, which means you’re getting a lot of content for your money. I’m going to go through the couples briefly, but there may still be spoilers in this section. Megumi is, throughout the game, ill-tempered and rude, which I found both delightful and annoying as it gave Yuna a chance to be snarky but also get to frustrated on our behalf. Although they never say they are lesbian, they speak of a long-term relationship and speak about liking girls and loving each other in the context of their and other characters’ arcs. The only difference here is that the original protagonist, Leonhardt, chooses to betray the army, whereas Zero’s protagonist, Sieghart, stays loyal. A great challenge is also introduced when you consider that your foes are equally capable of the same tactics if given the chance. I’m sure those who are willing to spend a long time mastering the game will be glad of this, but the rest of us are just bound to get pissed off when our healer is killed for the millionth time in a row. The son character is different based on which girl winds up with Sieghart, which I thought was a pretty ambitious feature. Not that I objected to the spoken bits, but they were so randomly placed and so rarely had exceptionally good dialogue, that it wasn’t like I was going to miss much. But even more than that, I mentioned that the characters aren’t what they appear to be.
It’s a very poor start to a sequel when the plot has barely changed since the last one and remains predictable throughout.
Aki also does not use the word lesbian, but speaks of always, only, having been attracted to other women. Thankfully, the barren story is bolstered by some well written characters and dialogue, and there are quite a few genuine laughs to be had throughout Agarest Zero as a result of this. New weapons and armour must be forged by acquiring the necessary component parts, but this requires a fairly excessive amount of tedium and grinding. And every single couple is portrayed as being love – not fake love, or practice love or something else.
The final main flaw mixes in with the other two to really stop players from fully enjoying this game: The fact that there is no variation in terrain and scenery, resulting in repetition setting in ridiculously quickly. Front Mission 3, Tactics Ogre, Disgaea, Phantom Brave, all of these titles wow players fight after fight by bringing in new battlefields and scenarios that force the player to modify their tactics time and time again.
Maki Seina, an apparent typical first-year, for instance, claims to be extremely strong and is in fact proud of the fact. Komano Hina, another first-year and a critical part of the ribbon story, also turns out to have depth that is only hinted at.

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