Final Fantasy Legend

Some articles on final fantasy legend, legend, final fantasy, final:

Final Fantasy Legend II
... Final Fantasy Legend II, originally released in Japan as Sa・Ga2 Hihō Densetsu (Sa・Ga2 秘宝伝説, Sa・Ga2 ~ The Treasure Legend?), is a role-playing video game developed by Square Co ... the English version was re-branded as a Final Fantasy title due to the series' popularity in the Western world ... GODDESS OF DESTINY, SaGa2 The Treasure Legend ~ Goddess of Destiny?), featuring three-dimensional graphics, new story elements, and an arranged ...
Final Fantasy Games - Spin-offs
... Title Details SaGa (Final Fantasy Legend) series Release years by system 1990 – Game Boy (The Final Fantasy Legend) 1991 – Game Boy (Final Fantasy Legend II) 1993 – Game Boy (Final ... The games of the SaGa series include no themes or characters from the Final Fantasy games ... None of the three games bore any Final Fantasy branding in their original Japanese versions, where they were titled Makai Toushi Sa・Ga (魔界塔士 Sa・Ga, lit ...
Music Of The Sa Ga Series - SaGa
... in 1989, Sa·Ga2 Hihō Densetsu ("Sa·Ga2 ~ The Treasure Legend"), and Jikuu no Hasha ~ Sa·Ga 3 ("The Ruler of Time and Space ~ Sa·Ga3 "), both of which were released for the Game Boy in 1990 ... The three games were published in North America as The Final Fantasy Legend, Final Fantasy Legend II, and Final Fantasy Legend III ... desire to have the music be in the same vein as Square's preceding Final Fantasy titles ...
Music Of The Sa Ga Series - SaGa - All Sounds of SaGa
... All Sounds of SaGa is a compilation album of the soundtracks for The Final Fantasy Legend, Final Fantasy Legend II, and Final Fantasy Legend III ... "The Legend Begins" 伝説は始まる 152 17 ...

Famous quotes containing the words legend, final and/or fantasy:

    The Legend of Love no Couple can find
    So easie to part, or so equally join’d.
    John Dryden (1631–1700)

    The final flat of the hoe’s approval stamp
    Is reserved for the bed of a few selected seed.
    Robert Frost (1874–1963)

    People accept a representation in which the elements of wish and fantasy are purposely included but which nevertheless proclaims to represent “the past” and to serve as a guide-rule for life, thereby hopelessly confusing the spheres of knowledge and will.
    Johan Huizinga (1872–1945)