In a special edition of the podcast, Lusipurr, Adeki, Sebahamut, and SiliconNooB recall their first experiences with the Final Fantasy series.
Lusipurr is joined by Adeki, Sebahamut, and SiliconNooB, as they uncover the reasoning behind the suprising release of the Toast XL. In addition the panel examines Ireland’s Test Cricket application, and scorns Bethesda’s infamous litigiousness.
Even Lusipurr is shocked when Nintendo decides to switch tack from supporting the recent release of the Switch to focusing on the upcoming (re-)release of the 2DS, now in a kid-unfriendly hinged edition ready to be snapped in half by toddlers worldwide.
Square Enix finally invents Stable Mode: perfect for when video game horses are not getting sufficient quantities of oats and lack routine brushings and washings–or when one needs a burly groom to saddle up an alternative means of petrol-free transport!
In the course of this podcast, Lusipurr, Adeki, and Sebahamut contact Tim Allen to arrange an interview. He does not respond, and consequently this podcast does not feature an interview with Tim Allen. Sad!
In defiance of Sega and Atlus, the podcast panel reveals every single Persona 5 secret, beginning with the protagonist’s final words referring to his childhood sled, and ending with the shocking death of his beloved professor and headmaster.
Lusipurr was out sick and this podcast is the result. Who even knows?
Bread, bread, bread. Also mustard, cricket, video games, anime, and music of the 1990s. But more or less primarily, if we are entirely honest, this is a podcast about, concerning, centred around, and otherwise with a focus on that staple worldwide: bread.
Imitanis, SiliconNooB, and Scum Thicko McGee join Lusipurr in reporting on opposite examples of game console production and video game development, before the Round Table is at last ended and the next podcast reading is announced.
Lusipurr, SiliconNooB, and Adeki get their first look at The Legend of Zelda: Breath of the Wild and Final Fantasy XII: The Zodiac Age, with positive responses to the former, and less enthusiastic responses to the collector’s edition of the latter.