Since I normally play one game at a time on my Wii U, I’m used to deleting games. Investing in an external HD for my every-so-often console seems goofy. But I almost reconsidered this decision when downloading Fatal Frame: Maiden of Black Water, which takes up a whopping 15GB, and it’s an eShop only game.
Fatal Frame: Maiden of Black Water on Wii U has been available in Japan for a while now, but it finally showed up for everyone else on Thursday. It’s the ghost hunting game everyone already expected, but with one catch: the scantily clad bonus costumes has been removed. This oversight has pissed some people off.
My prayers have been answered, as Nintendo’s announced Fatal Frame for Wii U is coming to the rest of the world later this year. Can’t wait to crap my pants!
Fatal Frame series is one of the creepiest survival-horror game series out there and certainly my personal favorite of the genre. But as with all series, some games are better than others. So let's rank them, shall we?
a long-time fan of the
Fatal Frame survival horror series—despite my aversion to scary things. And while I'll be the first to agree the franchise has had its ups and downs, the series' Wii U debut, Fatal Frame V, is a solid outing for the series.
Other than being made by the same company, survival horror series Fatal Frame and fighting game series Dead or Alive have had little in common—until now that is.
Japanese horror game series Fatal Frame is one of my personal favorites. So despite disliking horror movies in general, I went to see the new Fatal Frame live-action theatrical film. And while never scream-inducingly scary, its amazing atmosphere makes it one of the creepiest movies I have ever seen.
Zero: Nuregarasu no Miko, the fifth game in the iconic Fatal Frame horror series came out in Japan a few weeks back. So who is up for getting the living crap scared out of them alongside me?
There are more than a few popular horror game series out there—from classics like Resident Evil and Silent Hill to more modern hits like Dead Space and Amnesia. But for me, one series stands tall above those: Fatal Frame.
As a long-time fan of the Fatal Frame series, I can see the perceived appeal of having the Wii U's GamePad with its gyro sensor and dedicated screen acting as a proxy for the game's ghost-killing camera. But while it works in Zero: Nuregarasu no Miko (Fatal Frame V), I'd rather just use my big screen TV.
The Fatal Frame games have always been scary. They've been kind of sexy, too. But the latest entry is, flat out, being called an erotic game by Japanese Wii U owners.
If you like frightening games, good news. Here is the first trailer for the upcoming Fatal Frame game for the Wii U.
To the non-Japanese reader/speaker, the teaser trailer for this fall's live-action Fatal Frame film is almost indistinguishable from any other Japanese horror film, until you get to the Camera Obscura bit.
Nintendo and Japanese studio Tecmo Koei are developing a new installment in the horror series Fatal Frame, according to Famitsu. The good news for Nintendo fans is that it's for the Wii U, which is a console in dire need of more quality games to play. The bad news for American Nintendo fans living stateside is that…
You might think your name is normal in your family's native tongue. Maybe it is. But put it in a different language, and sometimes, all hell can break loose.
NeoGAF poster TunaLover says he wrote a letter to Xseed, the small game company that brings Japanese games to North America.
Those Fatal Frame games sure are frightening. Don't believe me? Check out this six minute clip of the new Wii remake of Fatal Frame II, known as Fatal Frame: Deep Crimson Butterfly.
When Fatal Frame 4: Mask of the Lunar Eclipse was first announced at the Tokyo Game Show 2007, horror fans rejoiced. When the E3 gaming expo came the following year with Fatal Frame 4 conspicuously absent, they got worried. And when Nintendo finally announced that the title would not be leaving Japanese shores, they…
The Wii remake of 2003's Fatal Frame II: Crimson Butterfly has a release date for Japan: June 28. It is priced at ¥6,800 or US$85.