A complete summary of Meta Knight’s performance in Super Smash Bros. Ultimate can be found on the character’s information page. It includes strengths and weaknesses, AI quirks, and an archive of tournament representation and results.
It’s been a long time since we’ve seen a main series Kirby game on home consoles. In fact, it’s been eight years — Kirby’s Return to Dream Land was released on the Wii in 2011. By all accounts, Kirby: Planet Robobot is a difficult game to follow up on. The question is, then, does Kirby Star Allies hold its own compared to previous entries in the series?
It’s no secret that I’m not proud of Cloud’s Forum Adventures. Not only does it look childish (which makes sense, given that I was twelve years old when I made it), but its story is very difficult to follow and often makes zero sense. And despite being a clear ripoff of the Kirby franchise, CFA actually has some similarities to its plot… or should I say, the Kirby series has similarities to CFA’s plot.
That’s right: there are many happenings in CFA that are extremely similar to events in Kirby: Planet Robobot and Kirby Star Allies. Except the CFA episodes were actually released first! Of course, this is most certainly a coincidence, but today, we’re going to compare their plot elements and see what looks the same. Spoilers ahead!
A complete summary of Kirby’s performance in Super Smash Bros. Ultimate can be found on the character’s information page. It includes strengths and weaknesses, AI quirks, and an archive of tournament representation and results.
It’s always satisfying to 100 complete a game: knowing you’ve explored its every nook and cranny is invaluable. Fortunately for completionists, Kirby Star Allies makes 100% completion rather easy, as there is a very simple set of criteria that must be met.