Wii Party U
It's time to party with Wii U
Enjoy board games and mini-games on the TV, play familiar tabletop games using the Wii U GamePad Controller, or transform your living room into a game show floor. No matter what kind of party you're throwing, Wii Party™ U offers something for everyone. Bundled with a Wii Remote Plus controller and stand at a suggested retail price of $49.99.
- Everyone at the party competes with his or her own Mii characters in a medley of party games.
- Experience new ways to play with others using the Wii U GamePad. For example, in "Lost-and-Found Square," imagine you are the person holding the GamePad and you are lost in a playground. Your goal is to describe your surroundings based on what you see on the GamePad in order to help the other players find your location.
- Post your impressions of game sessions to Miiverse™. You can rate your performance by adding a one- to five-star ranking after the match is over.
- When you want to leave the TV behind, you can choose to play exclusively on the Wii U GamePad with an array of 15 tabletop games, ranging from foosball to baseball, for two-player competitive and cooperative play.
- In addition to the main games that everyone can play together, there are 80 minigames that can be played on your own. These include Tabletop Minigames that can be played with the Wii U GamePad only.
- Release date:
- Oct 25, 2013
- up to 4 players
- Nd CUBE CO., Ltd.
- ESRB Rating:
*MSRP: Manufacturer's Suggested Retail Price. Actual price may vary. See retailer for details.
*If eligible for a Just for You offer, the final price reflects the combined Sale and Just for You offers. The Just for You offer is discounted from the sale price.
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Wii Party is a party game developed by NDcube and Nintendo and published by Nintendo in 2010 for the Wii. It is a game that features gameplay that often needs more than two players. A sequel, Wii Party U, was released for the Wii U on October 25, 2013. Wii Party is often compared with the Mario Party series, mainly because it heavily borrows gameplay elements from those games. Wii Party is also the first game in the Wii series (Wii Sports/Wii Play/Wii Music etc.) that Shigeru Miyamoto didn't produce. The game was released in Japan on July 8, 2010, in North America on October 3, 2010, in Australia on October 7, 2010, and in Europe on October 8, 2010.
Wii Party has 4 different playable modes. House Party Games, Party Games, Pair Games, & Minigame Modes.
House Party Games:
In Wii Party, there are a variety of minigames that you usually play after every turn or every couple turns depending on what Party or Pair game you are playing. There are four types of minigames in Wii Party. 4-Player, 1 Vs 3 and 1 Vs 1 that usually activate on special spaces and Pair that only appear in Pair Games and can not be played in Party Games. Minigame Modes allow the player to play all four types of Minigames depending on what mode you choose as well as Challenge Minigames that can only be played by choosing Challenge Mode. The host of Wii Party is Party Phil who occasionally commentates on what is happening as well as telling players how to play the mode they choose if they want to.
Wii Party received mixed or average reviews according to Metacritic with a score of 68. The highest critic score was from Play.tm who gave it an 89/100 with the lowest coming from Metro GameCentral who gave it 30/100.
However, it was generally well-received by audiences, and has an audience score of 7.8.
- When you play with a Mii that has lipstick, its lipstick is always red, which happens to some of the CPUMiis as well (although the lipstick doesn't change when you pick a Mii that already has red lipstick).
- In the Japanese version of the game, a robotic girl voice will explain the minigame's controls and instructions.
- A male voice will say 3 (san), 2 (ni), 1 (ichi), before it says スタート！ (Sutāto!) ("Start" in Japanese) as well.
- The location you start at in Globe Trot is based off of the region you’re in, for example, if you’re playing in North America you start in the USA, if you’re playing in Europe you start in Germany, etc.
- There is something exclusive only to the Japanese version of Wii Party: A House Party game called Quick Draw.
- In some of the game's official artwork, Miis are depicted wearing outfits that correspond with their favorite color, as opposed to in-game, where a player Mii's outfit color will always correspond with their player color (Player 1 = Blue, Player 2 = Red, Player 3 = Green, and Player 4 = Yellow).
- In the channel intro, Andy, Guest E,Takumi,Abby,Nick, Maria, Saburo, Rachel,Chris, and Keiko all appear.
Wii Party is a party game developed by Nintendo for the Wii gaming console. The game is an evolution in the party game genre, in which along with standard Wii party game action beloved by gamers, players use the Wii Remote in new ways that encourage player interaction in the physical gameplay space, affecting in-game action. The game features more than 70 party games, broken into multiple game categories, 1-4 player game support and new and fun ways to integrate Miis into your gameplay.
Utilize the Wii Remote in a whole new way with family and friends.
An Electronic Game Board for the Whole Family
Most video games require players to focus their attention on a screen, but now Nintendo brings the action into the living room with Wii Party, a game that changes the way people interact with other players.
Wii Party is a family-friendly party game featuring 13 different party game modes and 70+ mini-games. Individual games are diverse in design, incorporate importable or system generated Miis, and fall into several different categories. These include: Party Games supporting 1-4 players that in some cases utilize an in-game game board, navigated with the use of Miis and dice rolls; Pair Games, supporting up to two players in co-op play; and House Party Games, which support 2-4 live players and utilize the Wii Remote to create differing dynamics between players.
Key Game Features
- Some of the 13 different party game modes take the fun out of the TV and into the living room. Players have to interact with one another in the real world to get the results they want in the game. Examples of House Party gameplay include:
- A take off on "Spoons", in which players place their Wii Remotes on a table. Each one emits a different animal noise. Players win the round by being the first to grab the controller that is making the sound of the animal shown on the TV.
- Players use Wii Remote controllers to play Hide and Go Seek, where one player asks the other players to leave the room and then hides all of the controllers around the living room. When the other players return, they have to find them.
- Wii Party features multiplayer variety. Some of the party game modes are cooperative, such as "Balance Boat." Others are competitive, such as "Board Game Island."
- In Board Game Island mode, players help their Mii characters compete in more than 70 different mini-games:
- Mii characters ride a rollercoaster while players try to shoot down floating balloons containing gifts.
- Players use their Wii Remote controllers to help Mii characters navigate a virtual game of tag.
- For multiplayer modes, additional Wii Remote controllers are required and are sold separately.
2010 party video game published by Nintendo
2010 video game
Wii Party[a] is a party video game developed and published by Nintendo for the Wiivideo game console. The game heavily borrows game play elements from the Mario Party series, another Nintendo franchise. It is also the first game in the Wii series that Shigeru Miyamoto did not produce. The game was released in Japan on July 8, 2010, in North America on October 3, 2010, in Australia on October 7, 2010, and in Europe on October 8, 2010. Wii Party was revealed by Satoru Iwata in a Financial Results Briefing on May 7, 2010. It received somewhat mixed to positive reviews from critics and sold 9.35 million copies worldwide as of September 2019. A sequel, Wii Party U, was released for the Wii U on October 25, 2013.
Wii Party features nine different game modes divided between three categories: Party Games, House Party Games, and Pair Games. Most of the game modes integrate use of Wii Party's 80 minigames. The game also offers additional modes that make exclusive use of the minigames.
Party Games are games in which up to four players compete against one another.
- Board Game Island
- A player rolls dice and proceeds the indicated number of steps (Miis are used as players' game pieces). The player who reaches the top of the island first wins.
- Globe Trot
- Players turn over numbered cards and move the indicated number of spaces. Players win coins in minigames that can be used to purchase vehicle cards to help them advance, or at airports and seaports to travel long distances. When players reach a hot spot, they can purchase a souvenir photo for 10 coins. After 10 rounds, overtime begins and the first player to reach a hot spot and take a souvenir photo ends the game, winning a bonus photo. The player who has collected the most souvenir photos at that point wins, ties are broken by number of coins.
- Swap Meet (known as Mii of a Kind in the PAL versions)
- Players take turns choosing a Mii from the middle to swap out with a Mii from their area. Players who collect three Miis with outfits of the same color in two different rows win points. Various bonuses are based on how Miis are matched. The player who has the most points after a set number of rounds is the winner.
- Players take turns spinning a wheel to earn medals. Depending on where the wheel stops, players can win medals, lose medals, or add medals to the bank. Players can also win medals saved up in the bank by winning minigames. After ten rounds, overtime begins, and the game ends after ten rounds or until any player wins a Bank Battle. The player with the most medals wins.
- Players check off Miis on their bingo cards that match Mii balls that drop from a large bingo machine. If a minigame ball drops from the bingo machine, players play a minigame and the winner checks off a Mii of their choice. The first player to complete a horizontal, vertical, or diagonal row gets a bingo and is the winner.
Pair Games are designed for two players and are either cooperative or competitive.
- Friend Connection
- The players answer five questions before playing a cooperative minigame to test if they are a good pair or a bad pair. They get a better score if their answers to the questions are identical, and if they do well in the minigame.
- Balance Boat
- Players work together to balance twenty Miis on the sails of a ship without tipping the ship over.
- Players match up Miis wearing shirts of the same color into pairs to score points. The color of the Mii shirts are hidden until chosen. If players fail to match up a pair, they lose their turn. Players occasionally play duel minigames against each other to win a second turn. The player with the most points at the end of the game is the winner.
House Party Games are activities that focus on the players' environments, with most of them prohibiting the use of the Wii Remote's wrist strap due to the unique ways the controller is being manipulated. One of the games, Quick Draw, is exclusive to the Japanese version.
- Animal Tracker
- This game involves lining up Wii Remotes so all players can reach them. An animal comes up on screen and makes a sound, in which each Wii Remote will make an animal sound but only one of them will mimic the animal sound on the tv screen. Whoever grabs the correct Wii Remote scores a point. First to 3 points wins.
- Hide and Hunt
- One player hides all Wii Remotes that will be used. Everyone else has a time limit to search for all of them. Every 10 seconds, each Wii Remote will make an animal sound to make locating them easier.
- Time Bomb
- Only one Wii Remote is used regardless of number of players. Players gently pass it while holding the button shown on the screen. If the Wii Remote is shaken too much or the wrong button is pressed, the bomb will explode.
- Word Bomb
- Only one Wii Remote is used regardless of number of players. Players pass it like it’s a bomb after saying a word that matches the given category. Whoever is holding the bomb when it explodes loses.
Buddy Quiz: This game is the only one in the house category that requires 3-4 players. After choosing a player to act as the "Buddy", the other players attempt to predict the Buddy's answers to various questions about themself and get points for predicting correctly.
- Free Play
- Players play any of the minigames provided.
- Two or four players face off in minigames to determine who will win the most minigames.
- This mode features minigames that get progressively harder for players.
- This is a one player minigame quest in which the player challenges five, ten or fifty minigames, to reach the rocket and attempts to last as long as they can.
- Spot the Sneak (known as Rule Reversal in the PAL version)
- A player is arbitrarily assigned to be the sneak in each minigame. The sneak is given help from the game to cheat in each minigame (such as zombies chasing everyone else besides them) but must attempt to avoid being caught using the advantage. After each round, players vote for who they suspect the sneak is, and the sneak isn’t penalized regardless of who they pick. Correctly guess and that player steals 10 to 20 points from the sneak. Incorrectly guess and the sneak steals 10 to 20 points from that player.
After the development of Mario Party 8, several of Hudson Soft's key designers left to work for Nintendo subsidiary NDcube.Wii Party was first revealed to the public by Satoru Iwata during a presentation to investors at E3 2010 on May 7, 2010. In an Iwata Asks interview, NDcube said that "One of the attractions of Mario Party is that you can play with your favorite character", but they "thought that using Mii characters would strengthen the impression that you yourself are playing together with your friends." Iwata also hoped "people will play Wii Party for years to come as the new standard in party game software."
Wii Party received mixed reviews from critics, with an average Metacritic score of 68/100.GameSpot awarded Wii Party a score of 8 out of 10, praising the wide variety of minigames and modes. GameSpot also added that the game's multiplayer mode "is a blast," and believe that Wii Party is "faster and better" than Mario Party. Nintendo World Report also gave the game an 8/10, citing that "A common complaint about Mario Party is that it has too many things that slow gameplay down to a near halt, such as multiple traps on one game board and waiting for the player to finish his or her turn. Wii Party avoids this by speeding up gameplay".IGN gave the game a 7/10, criticizing the graphics as bright and colorful, but "not exactly pretty", but praising Nintendo for doing a good job of allowing players to follow instructions to get through objectives.GameTrailers gave the game a 7.9, saying "Aside from a few dud modes and some minor control issues, there isn't a whole lot to fault."
Phil Kollar of Game Informer stated in a negative review that "Wii Party's 80-plus minigames share the same uneven quality I've come to expect from Mario Party, which makes sense given that many of them are iterations of games from that series. The metagames are even worse. Whereas Mario Party gave players multiple boards to play through, Wii Party features multiple game types, each less exciting than the last."
In its first week of release in Japan, Wii Party sold 230,000 units and was the country's best-selling game that week. As of October 5, 2010, Wii Party has sold 1,350,791 units in Japan. The game has sold 9.35 million copies worldwide as of September 2020.
- ^Wiiパーティ (Wī Pāti) in Japanese
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- ^ abPhil Kollar (3 October 2010). "For The Love Of God, Don't RSVP To This Party". Game Informer. Archived from the original on 6 October 2010. Retrieved 20 November 2010.
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|Wikimedia Commons has media related to Wii Party.|
Wii Party (Nintendo Wii, 2010)
- After the Wii-ification of sports, fitness, and music games in Wii Sports, Wii Fit, and Wii Music, respectively, Nintendo aims to apply its unique brand of family friendly multiplayer gaming to the party genre in Wii Party. There are more than a dozen different game modes, and over 80 mini-games broken down into "House Party" mode, "Party Games" mode, and "Pair Games" mode.
The "House Party" mode is designed to encourage non-traditional uses of the Wii Remote, such as asking gamers to put their controllers on a table and grab the first one that makes a specific noise, or proposing a game of hide and seek in which one player stashes the Wii Remotes around the living room for the rest of the party to find.
The "Party Games" mode is slightly more traditional, offering up to four gamers the chance to take on Bingo or a variety of board games, while "Pair Games" mode specializes in two-player co-op or competitive action. The mini-games run the gamut, from horse racing and chopping down trees, to riding roller coasters and playing tag, and of course the entire game supports custom "Mii" characters.
eBay Product ID (ePID)
Product Key Features
Action/Adventure, Adventure, Action/Adventure
Additional Product Features
Number of Players
Mild Cartoon Violence
Game Name Special Features
More than 80 party-themed mini-games and over a dozen game modes Join up to three friends for co-op and competitive multiplayer action Get in on the action with custom "Mii" characters
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Meanwhile, I pulled my finger out of Lisa's ass, smeared two fingers with saliva, and began to slowly push them into. Her anus. - Oh, it hurts now. - said Liza when I put her fingers on one phalanx. I pulled my fingers out and kissed her ass.