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Doraemon: Nobita to Mittsu no Seirei Ishi Developer(s) Epoch Co. Publisher(s) Epoch Co. Platform(s) Nintendo 64 Release date(s) JP March 21, 1997 Genre(s) Action Mode(s) Single player, multiplayer Doraemon: Nobita to Mittsu no Seirei Ishi (ドラえもん のび太と3つの精霊石?, lit. Doraemon: Nobita and the Three Fairy Spirit Stones) is an 3D platform action game for the Nintendo 64. It was released only in Japan in 1997. The game is based on the Japanese manga Doraemon and has 2 Nintendo 64 sequels, Doraemon 2: Nobita to Hikari no Shinden and Doraemon 3: Nobita no Machi SOS!, all only released in Japan. Contents 1 Story 2 Gameplay 3 Reception 4 External links 5 References Story Long ago the Devil (A character designed by Akira Toriyama) was sealed away by the powers of the Three Fairy Spirit Stones. These stones created a barrier which he could not pass, then one day he escapes, and continued his war on the Fairy World people. The Princess of the Sky portion of this world was then asked by her father to go to the Human World and return with Doraemon's three-dimensional pocket. She arrives in the Human World to get Doraemon's pocket, but as she does the Evil King comes, in the form of a bat, and steals it. The princess chases the bat back into her world and disappears. Doraemon Nobita and friends decide to follow her and see if they can get back his pocket. When arriving they find that this human looking princess now has the body of a small fairy complete with wings. She tells them that she was changed into this form by the Devil, and that she managed to get Doraemon's pocket back, but in the struggle all his useful items where lost, among the three areas of Fairy World; Earth, Sea and Sky.[1] Gameplay Each of the three main area of the game has four levels, three of them contain pieces of that area's Fairy Spirit Stone, and the fourth a Castle where that area's king is imprisoned. Each king has the power to put their areas stone back together. In order to reach the Devil all three stones must be repaired. The game for most levels is a standard platform game with jumping and shooting. There are four other levels that are played in different ways. (1) Meet and ride in the pouch of a Kangaroo-like Dinosaur. (2) Race a car in an under water course. (3) Ride on the back of a bird-like dragon that can shoot balls of fire, as enemies fall from the top of the screen. (4) Fly using a hat that has a spinning propeller on its top. The main character that is being used to play can be switched by pausing the game and selecting another character, each has their own unique abilities, a sixth character the princess Corona, whose name also means sun's outer layer Corona, can also be unlocked as a playable character once the game has been beaten. Small voice clips from the cartoon actors can be heard when starting any of the levels or when the character is defeated. Many of the boss enemies come from other cultures such as a Minotaur, Harpy, Centaur, and an evil version of Santa Claus. As the demo story plays a Pentagram is seen as the Devil is released form is barrier. The text of the game is entirely in Japanese and appears in a window bar at the bottom of the screen along with an image of the person that it speaking, the image changes when the person is happy sad or another person is talking. Reception When the game was released, many Nintendo 64 owners complained that the game was a complete Super Mario 64 rip off. On Gamespot, a reviewer said that "the gameplay was extremely tedious and slow". The reviewer also said that "the game was not original, and was like Super Mario 64 put through a strainer until there's nearly no entertainment value left". External links Doraemon: Nobita to Mittsu no Seirei Ishi at MobyGames Walk Through and Translation by "Teary Eyes" Anderson at Review. References ^ Instruction Booklet page 2,3 and in game text v · d · eDoraemon by Fujiko Fujio Franchise Chapters • Doraemon (1973 anime)  • Doraemon (1979 anime) (episodes)  • Doraemon (2005 anime) • Characters • Ace Go Places • The Wyneers • Yume o Kanaete Doraemon • Doraemon TV Soundtrack Collection • Non-Japanese versions Feature films Nobita's Dinosaur (1980) • Spaceblazer (1981) • Haunts of Evil (1982) • Castle of the Undersea Devil (1983) • Into the Underworld (1984) • Little Star Wars (1985) • Steel Troops (1986) • Knights of Dinosaurs (1987) • Journey to the West (1988) • Birth of Japan (1989) • Animal Planet (1990) • Dorabian Nights (1991) • Kingdom of Clouds (1992) • Tin-Plate Labyrinth (1993) • Fantastic Three Musketeers (1994) • Genesis Diary (1995) • Galatic Express (1996) • Clockwork City (1997) • South Sea Adventure (1998) • Drifts in the Universe (1999) • Legend of the Sun King (2000) • Winged Braves (2001) • Robot Kingdom (2002) • The Wind Wizard (2003) • Wannyan Space-Time Odyssey (2004) • Nobita's Dinosaur 2006 (2006) • Nobita's New Great Adventure into the Underworld – The Seven Magic Users (2007) • Nobita and the Green Giant Legend (2008) • The New Record of Nobita: Spaceblazer (2009) • Nobita's Great Battle of the Mermaid King (2010) • Nobita and the New Steel Troops: ~Angel Wings~ (2011) Short films The Birth of Doraemon (1995) • Robot School's Seven Mysteries (1996) • A Grandmother's Recollections (2000) • Doraemon 3D Short (2008) Games Doraemon (1986) • Giga Zombie no Gyakushū (1990) • Nobita to Mittsu no Seirei Ishi (1997) • Nobita to Hikari no Shinden (1998) • SOS! Otogi no Kuni (1999) • Nobita no Machi SOS! (2000) • Makai no Dungeon (2000) • Doraemon no Quiz Boy 2 (2002) • Minna de Asobō! Minidorando (2003) • Nobita's Dinosaur 2006 DS (2006) • Nobita no Shin Makai Daibouken DS (2007)  • Doraemon Wii (2007) • Nobita and the Green Giant Legend DS (2008)  • Doragana (2008)