Conclusion: It's a blah fighter with only a passing reference to most of the InuYasha source material. There's no reason to experience this game if you're a fan of the show, and far better fighters out there if you're a fan of the genre.
Conclusion: is one of those games that will only appeal to the target audience, which is a fan of the show. The gameplay is simplistic, repetitive and comes up short in the length and variety department.
Excerpt: If you really love your InuYasha and you don’t mind playing games that aren’t all that deep, just so long as they capture the general essence of the cartoon show, then you’re in for a treat if you pick up InuYasha: Feudal Combat for the Playstation 2.
Conclusion: The graphics, however, is one area that was handled pretty well regardless of how you look at it. Unlike InuYasha: The Secret of the Cursed Mask, the first game for the PS2 bearing the InuYasha name, this game sports a much better form of cel-shading. Characters are not presented in “chibi” form.
Excerpt: There are times in life when it’s hard not to form an opinion of something before you’ve seen it. For myself, an RPG I didn’t even know about was being made for an animé I’ve watched all of one episode of was one of those times. My hopes weren’t exactly high.
Conclusion: As for replay value, the game does offer multiple endings, two different characters to select, and lots of different things to unlock. Clips of anime can be unlocked and viewed, story events from the game can be unlocked, and still images can be unlocked as well.