The beginning of my least favorite Zelda game makes a much better impression the second time around. It probably helps if you haven’t played it in nine years.
Few game reveals are more anticipated a brand-new Legend of Zelda game, but nothing touches the intense reaction Twilight Princess generated at E3 2004.
With the high definition remaster of The Legend of Zelda: Twilight Princess less than two weeks away, Nintendo UK releases a final comparison between Gamecube and Wii U before the jaggy lines go all blurry in our heads.
Announced just in time to capitalize on the upcoming Wii U port of Twilight Princess, First 4 Figures presents a 15 inch tall statue of Puppet Zelda. She’s the worst. Also the best.
The heavily rumored The Legend of Zelda: Twilight Princess HD, an update to the GameCube and Wii adventure, is coming to Wii U on March 4, 2016.
Link’s Twilight form, immortalized in statue... form. It took the artist several long weeks, but I’d say it was worth it.
The GameCube’s shape is perfect for a unique dual paint job like this. It’s Hyrule and its parallel universe from The Legend of Zelda: Twilight Princess by artist Zoki 64.
One of The Legend of Zelda's most enigmatic figures, the impish Midna has captured the imaginations of countless artists in the early eight years since its release. Watch as watercolor artist Adam Scythe gives us his interpretation.
Paul Kwon is a concept artist at Riot Games, and when he's not busy creating League of Legends champions and skins, he creates fan-art of other video game characters—like this superb piece, featuring Midna's both forms from The Legend of Zelda: Twilight Princess. The finished pic, in its full glory, is below.
Surely commenter Daemon_Gildas isn't the only one that wasn't completely in love with The Legend of Zelda: Twilight Princess. It's time to step forward and be heard in today's Speak Up on Kotaku. We promise Nintendo isn't looking, much.
Nintendo will drop the price of the Wii to $149 in North America this month, according to details forwarded to Kotaku by retail sources. That price drop, first reported in April, will also coincide with a new budget friendly line of Wii software dubbed "Nintendo Selects."
In today's exciting episode of Speak-Up on Kotaku, commenter Cupids_Hitman waits and waits for prices on first-party Nintendo games to drop, but they never do.
You could have played GameCube (and Wii) game The Legend of Zelda: Twilight Princess with a very rare video game controller feature: a belt buckle. This is the never-produced Legend of Zelda controller from Nubytech.
For $330 next year, you could show your love for The Legend of Zelda: Twilight Princess and buy a Midna and Wolf Link statue from First 4 Figures. But why? For $350, you could get the better version.
The upcoming Legend of Zelda game on the Wii will make use of a fair bit of motion control. Which should be fun, but there are perils in that amount of waggle, as seen in this cautionary tale.
Nintendo boasts today that the company has sold 30 million Wiis in the U.S., making it, they say, the fastest-selling home console in gaming history. This proud news was bundled with a curiosity. Hint: Name the best-selling Wii Zelda game.
Edge magazine has an interview with Legend of Zelda series director Eiji Aonuma in their 211th issue feature, Links To The Past. His feelings on Twilight Princess? Regret.