Ni No Kuni II is heavily inspired by the work of Studio Ghibli, and Andrew Rivera thinks modern video games need more of that magic.
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Studio Ghibli is one of the most influential studios in the history of animated cinema. Studio Ghibli movies and Studio Ghibli anime are some of the most gorgeous examples of the potential of animation, and films like Spirited Away, Howl’s Moving Castle, Nausicaa Valley of the Wind, Kiki’s Delivery Service, My Neighbor Totoro, Castle in the Sky, Princess Mononoke, and more have become the stuff of legend.
But founder Hayao Miyazaki has a blind spot when it comes to video games, which is why there was never any proper Studio Ghibli Games before Ni No Kuni. Ni No Kuni and Ni No Kuni II Revenant Kingdom. From the gorgeous Studio Ghibli music by Joe Hisaishi to the trippy visuals, the style, substance and heart of Studio Ghibli can make nearly any videogame better, as NiNoKuni proves, and now that the Japanese gaming scene is in full resurgence, there’s never been a better time to lend that Ghibli magic to the world of games.
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