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Jet Li: Rise to Honor - PlayStation 2

Platform : PlayStation2
Rated: Teen

List Price: CDN$ 14.99
Price: CDN$ 12.89 & FREE Shipping on orders over CDN$ 25. Details
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  • Pledge to deliver an envelope to young Michelle, the mobster's daughter - and unravel hidden agendas which will tear up Kit's sense of duty
  • Travel from Hong Kong to San Francisco, fighting through 11 intense levels
  • Take out enemies using a 360-degree martial arts fight system - combos, attack blocking, counter moves, and adrenaline attacks
  • 3rd-person gunplay action as you shoot it out with the world's deadliest killers
  • Dramatic camera angles and cinematic storytelling bring you a story that could have come from a classic Hong Kong film!
12 new from CDN$ 8.95 27 used from CDN$ 0.01

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Game Information

  • Platform:   PlayStation2
  • ESRB Rating: Teen Teen
  • Media: Video Game
  • Item Quantity: 1

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Product Details

  • ASIN: B000099T2G
  • Product Dimensions: 19 x 13.3 x 1.9 cm ; 227 g
  • Release Date: Feb. 18 2004
  • Average Customer Review: 4.0 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (35 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #3,230 in Computer and Video Games (See Top 100 in Computer and Video Games)
  • Discontinued by manufacturer: Yes

Product Description

Amazon.ca Product Description

As Boss Chiang's assassinated, he whispers his dying wish to his most trusted bodyguard, Kit Yun (Jet Li) to deliver an important envelope to his estranged daughter Michelle. Unbeknownst to them, the contents inside this envelope will forever change the course of their lives. By fulfilling Chiang's wish, Kit becomes entangled in a web of alliances and hidden agendas that unveil a great struggle between his sense of duty and honor. Although Kit knows that he will be belying his job in the legitimate world with the Hong Kong Organized Crime division by leaving, he continues to seek out Michelle. Honor, not title, money, or prestige, is the source of his ambition. Key Features: The One-motion capture, voice over and overall game design assistance from Jet Li and action director Cory Yuen, A World Divided- Battle through 11 intense, action-packed worls located in both Hong Kong and San Francisco to act upon Boss Chiang's wishes, Lethal Weaponry-Take on enemies with a 360 degree martial arts fight system that includes combos, attack blocking, counter moves, contextual actions, and adrenaline attacks, as well as 3rd person gunplay, Cinematic Style- dramatic moments, thrilling, edge-of-your-seat action and fight scenes accentuated by unique choreography.

From the Manufacturer

As Boss Chiang's assassinated, he whispers his dying wish to his most trusted bodyguard, Kit Yun (Jet Li) to deliver an important envelope to his estranged daughter Michelle. Unbeknownst to them, the contents inside this envelope will forever change the course of their lives. By fulfilling Chiang's wish, Kit becomes entangled in a web of alliances and hidden agendas that unveil a great struggle between his sense of duty and honor. Although Kit knows that he will be belying his job in the legitimate world with the Hong Kong Organized Crime division by leaving, he continues to seek out Michelle. Honor, not title, money, or prestige, is the source of his ambition. Key Features: The One-motion capture, voice over and overall game design assistance from Jet Li and action director Cory Yuen, A World Divided- Battle through 11 intense, action-packed worls located in both Hong Kong and San Francisco to act upon Boss Chiang's wishes, Lethal Weaponry-Take on enemies with a 360 degree martial arts fight system that includes combos, attack blocking, counter moves, contextual actions, and adrenaline attacks, as well as 3rd person gunplay, Cinematic Style- dramatic moments, thrilling, edge-of-your-seat action and fight scenes accentuated by unique choreography.

Customer Questions & Answers

Customer Reviews

4.0 out of 5 stars

Most helpful customer reviews

2 of 2 people found the following review helpful By D. Mok on May 23 2004
Any enjoyment you might derive from this game is from playing as Jet Li in an old-school fight setting. When the novelty of that wears off, what you have left is an incredibly repetitive game with a godawful camera and an ill-advised control scheme.
Yes, bonus marks are in order for using Cantonese in Hong Kong with subtitles. (As a native Hong Kong person I can say the dialogue is less stilted, though still flawed, than usual) Though I might add that international espionage games like Syphon Filter has been doing that for years. The settings are authentic enough, with the battles in the Hong Kong settings being especially evocative of kung fu films.
But is it worth the very problematic gameplay? Just barely. If you've seen/played the demo already, you'll know that the entire fight system consists of slapping the right analog stick. While the array of moves you can unleash is impressive, motion-captured well from Li's own silhouette, this system is very ill conceived from a fighting-game perspective. Worse still, the camera is so restless that you could be in the middle of a combo against an enemy, and then the perspective shifts so that you're suddenly hitting at air and the enemy's to the side. So many game designers have misled notions about being filmmakers, not realizing that the best perspective for gaming is a fixed perspective. This problem came to a head during the ludicrous "escape from capture" stage where the camera actually cuts you off, preventing you from seeing what's behind you, even though there are guards sweeping flashlights that way that you're supposed to avoid! This is simply a moronic use of the camera.
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Wow. When I walked into the video store, I was thrilled to find that Jet Li Rise to Honor was available. I get home and look through the instruction booklet, and am already confused by the craptacular controls. The graphics in this game are not in any way good. They are most definently BELOW average. The fighting system is okay, and I like the blocking mechanics, but everything else suck a**. The guns............ALL YOU GET ARE HANGUNS! And, you can't run out of ammo! The aiming system is crap. Plus all the enemies look like here about to audition for Queer Eye for the Straight Guy. You know all those clips you saw on commercials, that made you say" hey, this game looks kinda cool"...........those were all cutscenes! This game sucks. It was a total waste of my time, plus, this game is too hard anyway. Bottom line, half of the time I was playing I wanted to burn the game and throw my controller at my PS2. This game sucks. If you buy this, you're probably one of those kids who takes the short bus to school. THIS GAME SUCKS!
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By A Customer on Feb. 23 2004
I am currently playing Rise to Honor, it is definately a different kind of adventure/fighting game. I know of no other PS2 game that doesn't use the triangle, Square, Circle, and X button.
This game uses only the Right and Left Analog, R1, L1 and R2, L2 buttons. For fighting you simply push the right analog towards your enemy.
The plot moves along briskly and there is alot of fighting.
I sincerly hope that you aren't looking for a great story with the game. This story is merely the excuse for fighting and shooting) Get ready for some tired fingers particularly during gun fights when you have to push the R1 button and push right analog forward everytime you want to fire. Diffculty wise I found it not too bad I've played a total of maybe 5 hours and am 80% finished.
Graphics are okay Jet Li looks a little fat and if you are looking for realism, remember this is like a remake of a Hong Kong action movie. (Where reality takes a back seat). But on the bright side your dual handguns, ala Chow Yun Fat, will never run out of ammo. However your stamina, and blocking ability will drain if over taxed. I hope I gave you some of the answers you are looking for.
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At first, I was skeptical, especially after learning that it wouldn't be sold at the usual price new games go for. Usually, such a sign is similar to when a movie comes out without being made available to critics for review. And after playing the first portion of the game (the Hong Kong levels), I had a creeping sense of disappointment -- it seemed all too repetitive -- simply run in to a room, get surrounded by a bunch of enemies, and take them out. The use of the right analog stick for all the fighting moves was a definite plus as you could intuitively snap a punch or kick at someone standing behind you, and then just as quickly punch at someone in front or to the right of you. But as soon as the game changed its setting to San Francisco, California, it started to pick up and became more entertaining (I realized the Hong Kong stages were to start off the story and to get you used to the controls). Younger gamers, or those who aren't Jet Li fans, aren't likely to be wowed by "Rise to Honor," but any gamer in his late 20s or older may find a game that's somewhat of a throwback, especially in the shooting sequences. When the enemies hide behind walls and such, and then pop out to shoot, it may not be dazzling, but such presentation has an old-school game feel -- that's a good thing. And at times, the fighting sequences involving bats, chairs and other handheld weapons or objects, remind me of an modernized Double Dragon fighting style. That Jet Li's character Kit Yun doesn't run all too fast only adds to the game's realism. (in most games, your character can run forever at a fast rate without so much as a breath). You can't just walk into a room and pummel everyone to death.Read more ›
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