Warioware Get It Together Review (Nintendo Switch)
Read our Warioware Get It Together Review as the infamous game designer Wario and his crew have been sucked into his latest creation, and they’ll need your help to escape in Story Mode. Use their distinctly absurd abilities to take on a myriad of microgames.
Warioware Get It Together Review Pros:
- Cartoon graphics.
- 1.3GB download size.
- Own in-game achievements.
- Mini-game collection gameplay.
- In-game cutscenes.
- 1 – 2 local player support.
- Intro games act as a tutorial.
- Story mode has you playing through mini-games with multiple characters.
- Each character does something unique like shooting discs, jumping, or attacking.
- Play-o-pedia allows you to replay a particular mini-game with a particular character.
- Fast paced.
- Each mini-game has a timer.
- You get a set amount of lives until the game is over.
- Games get randomized in their order but also in which characters take part.
- Big boss battles.
- Fun arcade atmosphere.
- Every run-in story mode has you pick which characters to take in your team.
- Has fun spins and nods to other Nintendo properties.
- The controls are one button, it’s just which character does what that determines what that button does.
- A lot of fun.
- The game revolves around doing short mini-games with a simple goal.
- Coins can be earned from playing and you can use them to continue in story mode.
- Best played in multiplayer but is totally fine in single-player.
- Big boss encounters.
- Can skip cutscenes once they have been watched.
- A lot of humor.
- Local leaderboards.
- Story mode boasts a world map level select.
- Can replay levels in story mode.
- In between mini-games you can practice the controls and they show on the screen.
- You can play with a controller and even in handheld with the Joycons attached.
- When you unlock a new character you always get a little tutorial section to learn them.
- Portable friendly.
- As you would expect it has a lot of Nintendo levels of other games and features the characters.
- When you replay a level you get full control of your team comp. (first time around one slot will be a new character)
- Replay a level that will go on and on until you lose all your lives.
- So much fun to see classic games remixed or old consoles and characters.
- Puts Gameboy games on the Switch! Albeit a remix of a part of games but still.
- 10 game themes.
- 13 characters to unlock.
- Can replay levels with 1 or 3 crew members.
- It has you play the same levels but with different characters which changes everything.
Warioware Get It Together Review Cons:
- Playing with a joycon can be a pain.
- Takes some getting used to the mechanics.
- Few mini-games take a lot of practice to learn.
- Frustrating boss fights.
- Doesn’t use the touchscreen.
- Mini-games can repeat a lot.
- No online leaderboards.
- You have to replay levels and hope you get a new mini-game to complete your play-o-pedia.
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Warioware Get It Together:
Store Links –
- Graphics - 8/108/10
- Sound - 8/108/10
- Accessibility - 8/108/10
- Length - 7/107/10
- Fun Factor - 8/108/10
When Wariowfirst came out and took the gaming world by storm it introduced us to the world of fast-paced mini-games, it also introduces the way in which we do these mini-games on the DS for example you would shake the console, draw on the screen and even use the mic. Of course, it was on other consoles with gadgets but the DS version pushed the genre forward like never before and set the bar. Enter the Switch version and with the gyro and touchscreen you know it’s gonna be good right? Well, it doesn’t actually use any of that and instead goes for a more traditional controller-only affair. Now that does sound a tad disappointing but if you think about it it also makes the game a lot more accessible to new players and has you able to play it in more places. Handheld mode opens it up to commute gaming, not having to disconnect the Joycons every time is actually a good thing. All of these are just the control methods that change it up. The actual game itself is a beautiful trip through memories and the future. In typical Nintendo fashion, they have us going into classic games remixed for Warioware like playing a Mario World level as Wario or guiding Samus around a level. Whilst repetition is needed to learn the games and to unlock them, it is an absolute blast to play as they stick to a solid one button and stick control scheme. Don’t be disheartened and dismissive of the lack of Switch features and instead concentrate and accept that the actual mini-games are some of the best in the series, Warioware is back and just as strong, albeit in different clothing.