Based on Norse mythology (with surprising accuracy despite a few creative liberties), the game revolves around a low-level goddess named Lenneth, who is a Valkyrie. If you know your mythology, Valkyries are warriors of Valhalla, and Odin has charged Lenneth to find warriors from Earth to fight with the Gods against the Giants in an Image 1 of 9. Click to enlarge
Image 1 of 9. Click to enlarge
After gathering your warriors for each of the eight chapters, you spend the remainder of the chapters fighting in dungeons. You can also skip ahead to the end of the chapter if you want, where you have to send up one of your fighters to Image 2 of 9. Click to enlarge
Image 2 of 9. Click to enlarge
Combat makes up for this flaw, however. A party consists of four people, although Lenneth is almost always required to be in it. They are arranged in a diamond formation with one face button assigned to each character. Each fighter can attack up to three times with three button presses (except for magicians). You can have them all attack at once, or you can use timing with your button presses to create combos Image 3 of 9. Click to enlarge
Image 3 of 9. Click to enlarge
Even though the ultra-linear gameplay is a serious drawback Valkyrie Profile's positive aspects more than make up for it. With great effects (for its time), great combat, and hours of actual recorded dialogue (quite a feat considering the system it's on), Valkyrie Profile is good enough to tear you away from Final Fantasy VII for a while.
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