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White Knight Chronicles

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

White Knight Chronicles
White Knight Chronicles.jpg
North American box art depicting Wisel, the White Knight
SCE Japan Studio
Publisher(s)Sony Computer Entertainment
Director(s)Akihiro Hino
Producer(s)Akihiro Hino
Designer(s)Akihiro Hino
Writer(s)Akihiro Hino
Composer(s)Takeshi Inoue
Yumiko Hashizume
Noriyasu Agematsu[citation needed]
Platform(s)PlayStation 3
  • JP: December 25, 2008
  • JP: October 8, 2009 (EX edition)
  • NA: February 2, 2010[1]
  • AU: February 25, 2010
  • EU: March 5, 2010
Mode(s)Single-player, multiplayer

White Knight Chronicles[2] is a fantasy role-playing video game developed by Level-5 and SCE Japan Studio and published by Sony Computer Entertainment for the PlayStation 3. It is Level-5's first project for the system. As of August 8, 2009 it has sold 350,000 copies in Japan. A sequel titled White Knight Chronicles II was released in Japan in 2010.[3] A related game for the PlayStation Portable, titled White Knight Chronicles: Origins was released in Japan, Europe and, Australia in 2011.[4]


White Knight Chronicles is a role-playing video game presented in a third-person perspective. The player can freely choose which character to control. The characters gain experience points and level up, becoming stronger over the course of the game. Level-5 conceived White Knight Chronicles to have 100 hours of gameplay, a length Akihiro Hino considers to be a full length role-playing game, going against the pressure to make White Knight Chronicles a launch title and cutting the story short.[citation needed]

The player can select locations on a world map that the player has already visited to go to instantly, along with a preview of that area. Each area also has a quest list that shows quests the player has yet to complete. The player can choose a quest to embark upon before going to the desired area.

The battle system used in White Knight Chronicles is a real-time system where the battle mode can be initiated when enemies are present. Before a battle the player optionally goes into the "Battle Preparation" menu (accessible at any time) and chooses up to three sets of seven commands for each character in the party. This set of twenty one commands is called a "Command Setup" and several of these setups can be saved for switching between classes. Commands can also be linked in order to create combos. These can then be used in battle. The player controls one of the characters while the others are controlled by the AI. Players can freely change the character they are controlling. The main character can transform into the White Knight using action chips which are acquired by defeating enemies. "Boss battles" also take place in a similar fashion except that they may include cut-scenes (videos) for in-battle events. Some enemies are extremely large in size.

Enemies can be attacked with various kinds of elemental attack magic, while the player can heal the party by resorting to divine magic. Magic is an essential part of the White Knight Chronicles battle system, but it comes with one pitfall—Magic skills do not improve a character's physical strength. This means magic users have to avoid enemy attacks. Among the featured weapons are swords, two handed longswords, two handed axes, spears, bows and staffs.

After defeating an enemy, players will obtain materials. Materials are used for crafting and upgrading armor, weapons, accessories and item, as well build Georama parts.


The Georama system is an online mode that lets the player create their own town. It can function as a lobby and allows the player to set up shops and harvest spots. People can enter this virtual town and also take a look around. The editing mode functions as a system that can be placed from a list of objects ranging from houses and other garden accessories to anything customizable for the town. Towns can be placed in the middle of plains, deserts, or wilderness with six different field types. Other items can also help to shape the hub including elevated platforms, embankments, trees, and other items. The georama system was also in Level-5's Dark Cloud series. Non-player characters (NPCs) can be recruited to towns from locations around the world map. This makes the player's Georama change depending on whoever is living in it. NPCs have jobs and specific skill levels which will affect the kind of materials and items available to use in Georama. Each Geonet has up to 20 rooms for players to join. A maximum of 12 people can visit a room at one time, and up to 4 can take on a quest together.


White Knight Chronicles begins in the kingdom of Balandor, where Princess Cisna is having a coming-of-age banquet. Leonard, the main protagonist; his childhood friend, Yulie; and the Avatar (a new employee at Rapacci Wines, where the three work), are tasked with delivering wine for the party.[citation needed] Once the delivery is completed, they decide to stay for the party, which is soon raided by an evil organization called the Magi.[5] In the ensuing commotion, King Valtos, Cisna's father, is killed by a man in dark armor, causing a shocked Cisna to regain her voice (which was "lost" when her mother, Queen Floraine, was assassinated).[6] Leonard grabs the distraught Cisna's hand and leads her to safety in the castle's lower levels.[7][citation needed] There, they find a giant suit of armor, an "Incorruptus"; and a strange gauntlet called the "Ark".[citation needed] Using the Ark to merge with the armor, Leonard becomes the White Knight, which can the combat the Magi.[citation needed] After eliminating a large monster from the castle, Cisna is kidnapped by the Magi. Sarvain, the royal advisor, tasks Leonard to rescue the Princess with the White Knight;[5] Yulie, the Avatar, and a "humble traveler" named Eldore join him.[5]

The motive behind the kidnapping is Cisna's ability to unlock sealed Knights, of which she is unaware of at first. The leader of Magi is a general called Dregias, the man who killed Valtos. All that is known about him is that he is capable of transforming into the winged Black Knight, Ebonwings.[8]


White Knight Chronicles Original Soundtrack ~Ancient Heartbeat~
Soundtrack album by
Takeshi Inoue, Yumiko Hashizume, Noriyasu Agematsu, Hideo Inai, Akihiro Hino, and Kazco Hamano
July 1, 2009 (2009-07-01) (Japan)
GenreVideo game soundtrack
Length123:58 (two CDs)

The official White Knight Chronicles soundtrack was released on 2 dics on July 1, 2009 by Aniplex. The music was composed by Takeshi Inoue, Yumiko Hashizume, and Noriyasu Agematsu. Orchestration was done by Hideo Inai, lyrics by Akihiro Hino, and vocals by Kazco Hamano who sung the main theme song, Travelers and ending theme, Shards of Time.

The North America release of the game removed the original Japanese voices for Travelers and Shards of Time, replacing them with English-dubbing.


A web exclusive prequel manga called Shirokishi Monogatari: Episode 0 Dogma Senki (White Knight Chronicles Episode 0: Dogma War Chronicleis) was released in 2008. Takashi Ikeda oversaw the story for this prequel with Yūko Satō illustrating the actual manga in collaboration with Media Factory's Comic Alive editorial department. The story takes place 10,000 years before the main game's story in an era embroiled by war and chaos. It follows the story of another White Knight who predates the White Knight hero character of the game.


Aggregate score
Review scores
X-Play3/5 stars[14]

White Knight Chronicles received mixed reviews, with an aggregated score of 64/100 on Metacritic.[9] Famitsu gave the game a 29/40, with the reviewers highlighting the online mode as being the source of their main gripes. Despite the lukewarm reviews the game sold well; around 130,000 copies on its first day and around 207,000 in its first week in Japan.[11] Eurogamer gave the game an 8/10, criticizing the multiplayer, with the caveat that "disappointing multiplayer doesn't take away from how enjoyable the game is, or how well-thought-through and impressively integrated its gameplay systems are."[10] The game has received 3/5 stars from X-Play,[14] a 6/10 rating from GameSpot,[12] and a 5.1/10 rating from IGN.[13]


A sequel titled White Knight Chronicles II was released in 2010. A prequel titled White Knight Chronicles: Origins was released in 2011.


  1. ^ Cardona, Cristian (December 4, 2009). "White Knight Chronicles International Edition Coming to PS3 February 2, 2010". Retrieved 2009-12-04.
  2. ^ Known in Japan as Shirokishi Monogatari: Inishie no Kodō (白騎士物語 -古の鼓動-, lit. White Knight Story: Ancient Heartbeat)
  3. ^ "TGS 2009: White Knight Chronicles 2 Revealed". Kotaku.
  4. ^ Ross Alexander (May 26, 2011). "The White Knight Returns From 8 June". PlayStation Blog Europe. Sony Computer Entertainment. Retrieved May 26, 2011.
  5. ^ a b c Level-5, SCE Japan Studio (February 2, 2010). White Knight Chronicles (PlayStation 3). Sony Computer Entertainment. Level/area: Balandor Castle. Cyrus: Sarvain, he's just a boy! / Leonard: Hey, don't ask me how I unlocked it... I just did. / Sarvain: Then the Knight has chosen you, lad, and there must be a reason. But that is a question for another time, I'm afraid. Right now, I have a far more important task to set before you: you must rescue the Princess at once, and use the Knight's power to rescue her from her captors. / Leonard: Hm?! / Cyrus: Are you mad?! / Yulie: Just a darned minute! Leonard isn't part of the royal army! Why send him? / Sarvain: The circumstances demand it. The villains who attacked use are part of a group who worship the Ancients. We call them the Magi, because it is ancient magic they use to summon forth their vicious beasts. They are powerful, but not powerful enough to stand against your Knight! / Yulie: [marching forward towards Sarvain] So what? Solve your own problems! / Sarvain: Pardon? / Leonard: Yulie, it's okay. I'll do it. / Yulie: [shocked] What?! But—! / Leonard: [getting up] She needs me. If I can help...I want to. / Sarvain: I am glad. Your kingdom will be grateful. [A middle-aged man appears.] Eldore: Then it's settled, is it? [Everyone turns to him in surprise as he walks forward.] We'd best hurry. The longer we tarry here, the further away they'll get. / Sarvain: And you are...? / Eldore: The name's Eldore. Just a humble traveler, but I can swing a sword and cast the odd spell or two. I'd wager I can be of help. Certainly you weren't going to send him alone?
  6. ^ Level-5, SCE Japan Studio (February 2, 2010). White Knight Chronicles (PlayStation 3). Sony Computer Entertainment Inc. Level/area: Balandor Castle. [A man in dark armor blocks the staircase in front of the king and Cisna, the coming-of-age banquet interrupted by Magi.] King Valtos: How did you... [The armored figure slashes Valtos, who falls.] / Cisna: [shocked] Father... No! [She rushes to the king's body.] Father, please! Please don't die! / Valtos: Ah, Cisna... At last...I hear your voice again... How I have missed...missed the sound of it... / Cisna: [sobbing] Father! / Valtos: Go... You daughter... [Valtos's body goes slack.] / Cisna: No, I won't leave you! I don't want to be alone! Please...Father... No! [The armored figure points his sword at Cisna, just as Leonard intervenes.] / Leonard: [knocking the sword back] Princess! This way! [Leonard leads Cisna away, while the armored man turns around and walks off.] / Cisna: [still distraught] Father! [She tries to pull away.] / Leonard: [stopping her] Come on! We have to go, or they'll kill you! / Cisna: B-But, my father-!
  7. ^ Level-5, SCE Japan Studio (February 2, 2010). White Knight Chronicles (PlayStation 3). Sony Computer Entertainment Inc. Level/area: Beneath Balandor.
  8. ^ Level-5, SCE Japan Studio (February 2, 2010). White Knight Chronicles (PlayStation 3). Sony Computer Entertainment Inc.
  9. ^ a b "White Knight Chronicles International Edition for PlayStation 3 Reviews". Metacritic. CBS Interactive. Retrieved 2010-02-10.
  10. ^ a b MacDonald, Keza (2009-02-18). "White Knight Chronicles Review". Eurogamer. Retrieved 2010-02-10.
  11. ^ a b " – News: White Knight Chronicles Released in Japan".
  12. ^ a b Mc Shea, Tom (2010-02-02). "White Knight Chronicles (International Edition) Review for PlayStation 3". Gamespot. Retrieved 2010-02-10.
  13. ^ a b Clements, Ryan (2010-02-02). "White Knight Chronicles Review". IGN. Retrieved 2010-02-10.
  14. ^ a b Mastrapa, Gus (2010-02-04). "White Knight Chronicles for PS3". X-Play. Retrieved 2010-02-10.

External links

This page was last edited on 13 June 2020, at 17:01
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