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ⓘ Rabbids Go Home is an action-adventure video game developed and published by Ubisoft for the Wii and Nintendo DS. The game was released in North America on Nove ..




Rabbids Go Home
                                     

ⓘ Rabbids Go Home

Rabbids Go Home is an action-adventure video game developed and published by Ubisoft for the Wii and Nintendo DS. The game was released in North America on November 1, 2009, in Australia on November 5, 2009 and in Europe on November 6, 2009. A modified, shorter version of the game was ported to Microsoft Windows and released in selected countries.

Rabbids Go Home is the fourth installment in the Rabbids series of video games and is the first title in the series without Rayman. The games plot centers on the efforts of the titular Rabbids to collect as many human objects as they can and create a huge pile high enough to reach the Moon, all the while avoiding the extermination attempts by the "Verminators", who wish to gain back the stuff the Rabbids have stolen.

The game received generally favorable reviews from critics, who praised the games humor, soundtrack and accessible gameplay, though some noted the games low difficulty The reviews for the Nintendo DS version were mixed.

The online services for the game were shut down when the Nintendo Wi-Fi Connection service was shut down in May 2014.

                                     

1. Gameplay Wii version

The player controls a team of two Rabbids on a rampage pushing a shopping cart. The goal of the game is to go to human places including but not limited to malls, hospitals and airports to collect as much stuff as possible during each level and help the Rabbids build a pile high enough to reach the Moon. In each level, there is enough stuff to grow the pile by 1.000 feet. The minimum requirement for completing a level is to collect the "Xtra Large Stuff" and carry it to the toilet at the end of the level. The more items the player collects, the more items are unlocked for the Rabbids depending on the score. The Xtra Large Stuff is located either in the middle or end of a level. Some Xtra Large items affect the gameplay. For example, a jet engine will propel the shopping cart to three times its normal speed, while a sick patients quarantine bed allows the cart to float and glide. Placed throughout the levels are "Collector Rabbids", with which the player can leave any stuff they have collected up to that point. The health of the Rabbids described in-game as "ideas" is measured in light bulbs, which fry out when the Rabbids take damage and get collected to refill. At the start of the game, the Rabbids will have three light bulbs, displayed at the bottom-left corner of the screen. Later in the game, you can earn up to 6 light bulbs. If all of the light bulbs burn out or the player falls into the void, a cutscene will play when the last light bulb goes out then the Rabbid yells BWAAAH! then the Rabbids will get set back to an automated checkpoint, and if all of the stuff they have collected is lost, theyll reappear next to the most recent Collector Rabbid theyve met.

The player can move the shopping cart with the Nunchuk and accelerate using the A button. The Rabbids main mode of offense is a loud vocalization called the "Bwaaaah! Attack", which can be triggered by shaking the Wii Remote. This attack can break certain objects, stun enemies like guard dogs, scare humans and strip them of their clothing. As the player advances through the game, the Verminators and robots appear, and humans will start wearing soundproof helmets to protect themselves from the "Bwaaaah! Attack". The player can perform another technique named the "Super Boost", which is initiated when the shopping cart turns and drifts to the point where blue sparks fly from under the carts wheels. When the player presses the A button and turns, the cart will skid. When blue sparks are visible, the player may press the B button, and the "Super Boost" will be performed. This ability allows the player to knock down piles of crates, strip certain enemies faster and leap over obstacles through the use of springboards. The player can also launch the "Cannonball Rabbid", a Rabbid living inside the players Wii Remote, by aiming with the Wii Remote and pressing the Z button on the Nunchuk attachment. This attack can strip certain enemies and open certain grates that are marked.

At several points during the game, a Rabbid is "drawn" into the Wii Remote itself, and can be thrown and bounced around while "inside" the remote as the screen displays an apparent interior view of the remote.

                                     

2. Plot

After invading Earth and partying intensely, the Rabbids are ready to get back home. Due to having a short attention span, they decide to go to the moon, which they think is a giant light bulb. They come up with a plan to collect all of the human stuff they can find, put it into a giant pile and climb to the Moon. They gather the human objects and fit them all into one shopping cart, transfer all of the stuff they have found through the sewage system via a series of toilets and add the stuff to their growing pile, which becomes higher as the game progresses. Eventually, the humans revolt against the Rabbids and become "Verminators" in a bid to exterminate the Rabbids and retrieve their stolen stuff.

At the end of the game, the Rabbids are still not able to reach the moon, even after gathering almost everything from the city. The humans bombard the pile with time-delay bombs which explode on the pile, causing the pile to fly up into space. At the result of that, the XL junk falls from the sky and the humans panic. After all of the stuff has stopped falling, the humans are overjoyed to have all of their stuff back. In space, the Rabbids celebrate their accomplishment of finally reaching the moon, albeit caught in the moons gravitational orbit.

                                     

3. Development

Rabbids Go Home underwent three years of development before its release. A coherent and authentic storyline was needed to keep the Rabbids fresh and conserve their variety in the context of an adventure game. The development team evaluated the Rabbids as representing "emotions pushed to the extreme" and created the human characters to be the exact opposite: mull over all their decisions, their emotions in-check. Their organs have atrophied. They have nearly forgotten that they have a body or a heart, and can barely handle those." Jacques Exertier stated that the meeting between the two opposing characters is an allegory of the "internal debates we have with ourselves each time we make a decision" and that much of the comedic situations in the game stem from the meeting of the two archetypes. The setting of Rabbids Go Home was visually inspired by the period between 1945 and 1975, during which there was an explosion in mass consumption. The visuals were based on simple colors and geometric shapes rather than photorealism to create a caricaturized image of its "uptight humans with their sterile places and normalized urban planning". Ubisoft Montpellier created a proprietary game engine, LyN, specifically for and alongside Rabbids Go Home. The game was announced on April 9, 2009. On November 17, 2009, Ubisoft denied a rumor that the game would be recalled from United Kingdom shops due to "inappropriate language". As a result of this, the game has been re-rated a 12 in Europe.



                                     

4. Music

The music of Rabbids Go Home was composed by Fanfare Vagabontu, a Moldovan gypsy brass band, but inspired from the Romanian folk music. A 12-track soundtrack was made available on the iTunes Music Store on November 17, 2009. The game also includes licensed songs such as "Come Go With Me" by The Del-Vikings, "Louie Louie" by Richard Berry, "Take Me Home, Country Roads" by John Denver, "Jamaica Farewell" by Harry Belafonte, "Somebody to Love" by Jefferson Airplane, "I Told You So" by The Delfonics, "Smarty Pants" by First Choice, "Me and Mrs. Jones" by Billy Paul, "Misty Blue" by an unknown male singer, and "Rivers of Babylon" by Boney M. The licensed music is primarily heard coming from radios and loudspeakers in various areas of the game and can be shut off or silenced down by destroying said loudspeakers and radios.

                                     

5. Reception

The Wii version of Rabbids Go Home received generally favorable reviews from critics. Pedro Hernandez of Nintendo World Report praised the games "inventive" uses for the Wii Remote, "easy-to-get-into" gameplay, "deep" Rabbid customization modes, "great" soundtrack and "incredible" sense of humor, but noted the redundancy of the gameplay and inconsistent framerate as weak points. NGamer UK concluded that "the Rabbids can pull off a fully fledged game without Raymans assistance. This is witty, charming and, above all, incredible fun." GamesMaster UK described the game as "witty, energetic and hugely entertaining, even if it isnt particularly smart." Matt Casamassina of IGN stated that the game was "far more inspired and ambitious" than Rayman Raving Rabbids and said that the title "at times feels like an action romp and at times a platformer on wheels, but regardless of the scenario, youll be having fun and smiling if not laughing." Chris Scullion of Official Nintendo Magazine UK considered Rabbids Go Home to be "the funniest game on the Wii" and commented positively on the "tight" controls and "fantastic" soundtrack, but stated that the game was too easy. Aceinet of GameZone praised the games humor and "ever-changing" gameplay, concluding with a reminder that "games are supposed to be fun and Rabbids Go Home is a fun-filled experience that shouldn’t be missed regardless of the score." Aaron Koehn of GamePro pointed out that the game draws its strength from its odd tone, but added that the simplicity of the gameplay becomes tiresome. Dan Pearson of Eurogamer noted that the "constant enthusiasm" of the Rabbids can be "draining" to some and said that the game wasnt for hardcore gaming enthusiasts. Annette Gonzalez of Game Informer said that the animations were "laugh-out-loud", but some of the gameplay sequences were "repetitive". Matt Leone of 1UP.com remarked that the licensed soundtrack and customization features added enough personality to make the game worth playing. Nintendo Power concluded that while the game had "difficulty issues", it was "a definite step in the right direction for the Rabbids, and I hope to see them continue this way." Tom McShea of GameSpot commented positively on the character creator, unlockable content and cutscenes, but said that the early levels were too easy and simple and the game became repetitive.

Reviews for the Nintendo DS version were mixed. NGamer UK called the game "the best example of the genre weve seen in ages." Nintendo Power said that the games style of puzzle is "perfect" for touch-screen control and noted that the ability to customize challenges "adds a lot of replay value to this latest exercise in Rabbid abuse." Chris Scullion of Official Nintendo Magazine UK criticized the games "broken" physics, "universally dull" minigames and "irritating" gameplay, but noted that the cutscenes were "decent" and the level editor is "solid".

                                     
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  • sebe zivi. In 2007 ubisoft remake this song for the game Rayman Raving Rabbids 2 covered by Franck Chapelat James Brown - lead vocals with the James Brown
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  • unveiled. Ubisoft also unveiled its collaboration with Nintendo, Mario Rabbids Kingdom Battle. They also announced their new IP, such as Skull Bones

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