SHINY STARLY IN POKéMON Y!

Hey doods! I haven’t posted in months, so here’s some pics of my shiny Starly!

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Be jealous bishezz!

Ask me questions!

Hey guys! I am going to do a Q&A series with my friend TalkingTotodile. So be sure and ask me questions in the comment section below!

(Max 2 questions only, please.)

My new YouTube channel!

Hey guys! I got a YouTube channel! I will probably be using it mainly for Pokémon stuff, but who can really blame me xD!

So, this is the channel: http://www.youtube.com/channel/UCxMmg59R4vu8-N5XiBhI7Xw

Enjoy my videos! I only have one to date, but there’ll be more coming soon.

Adding Manga-like stories to the blog!

Hey guys! As you can tell by the title, I will be writing stories about POKEMON CHARACTERS such as Blue (Gary), Red, etc. I know that Blue was originally a girl and Green was originally a guy, but not in my mangas. There will be a new page called “Stories”, and it will be a parent to all of my stories I write. Have a good one guys!

Goodbye!

Hi,

I have not posted for a while ad I got bored of this blog, so I am here by leaving it as it’s not in my interest anymore.

Goodbye!

– Tubbi3🙂

Five Facts: Pokemon Ruby/Sapphire/Emerald

Hey guys! I know it’s been a while since I made a five facts post or kind of even a post at all. But here is five facts in Pokemon Ruby, Sapphire, Emerald! Here we go!

Fact 1: That outfit was, like, SO two years ago!

In Pokemon Ruby/Sapphire, the protagonist’s clothes and headband are dark blue, and in Emerald, they’re green.

 

Fact 2: Exclusives, exclusives.

Some Pokemon are exclusive to different versions, the full list is here.

Fact 3: Coverpokemon

As you probably know, there is a different Pokemon on the cover of Ruby, Sapphire and Emerald. Ruby is Groudon, Sapphire is Kyogre, and Emerald is Rayquaza.

Fact 4: Kanto, Johto and Hoenn!

The Pokedex keeps expanding to this day, currently 649 and soon to be over 700, but up to Hoenn here is the results: Kanto has 151, Johto has 251, and Hoenn has 386.

Fact 5: The 24 gym leaders…

Just like any other region, the gym leaders always change.

The new ones are Roxanne, Brawly, Wattson, Flannery, Norman, Winona, Tate and Liza, Wallace in Ruby and Sapphire, but Juan in Emerald.

So that’s it guys! I hope you liked it! Took me a while, I’d actually like to know your feedback.

Princess Peach Post

Hey guys! I know I posted lots yesterday about Luigi, and I think your going to like the Mario character I picked out next to post about. Can you guess it from the title? He he. I will be posting about “her” sometime next week maybe so you guys have a chance to read and look at the pictures yesterday of Luigi that I posted. I hope you guys have a great week and 4th of July ahead of yourselves! ~Dq, Dqblizzards

Part 5 ~ Other Things About Luigi

Other media

Luigi, as he appears in the Super Mario World television series.

See also: Super Mario Bros.: Peach-Hime Kyushutsu Dai Sakusen!, Super Mario Bros. (film), and Super Mario Bros. (TV series)

Luigi made his animated debut in the 1986 Original video animation Super Mario Bros.: The Great Mission to Save Princess Peach. In the film, he was voiced by Yū Mizushima and had a different color scheme than he has today, sporting a blue cap, blue overalls, and a yellow shirt. This was because he was not yet given a consistent color scheme. In the OVA, Luigi was very greedy and even left Mario at one point to look for coins. He was also a little more serious than his brother Mario, who constantly would daydream about Princess Peach, although he is not as brave as Mario.

Luigi later made an appearance in the third of a trilogy of OVAs released in 1989, in which the Mario characters acted out the story of Snow White. He appears at the end of the video to save Mario and Peach from the Wicked Queen, portrayed by Bowser (called “Koopa” in Japan).

Luigi regularly appeared in The Super Mario Bros. Super Show!, airing from 1989 to 1990, which cast Danny Wells as both his live-action portrayal and voice. Like his brother, Luigi’s voice actor changed in later cartoons, in his case to Tony Rosato. Even though he was not the starring character in the show, Luigi appeared in every episode of the three DiC Mario cartoons (91 episodes in total), in one of which Mario himself did not appear (“Life’s Ruff” from The Adventures of Super Mario Bros. 3).

Luigi played a different role in the Super Mario Bros. film, where he was portrayed by John Leguizamo. He was a more easy-going character in contrast to the cynical Mario (played by Bob Hoskins) in the film.

Luigi has also appeared in several Robot Chicken sketches, always alongside Mario.In one sketch, he and Mario accidentally appear in Vice City, from the Grand Theft Auto series, while another features them competing in a Cannonball Run-styled car race.

Reception

Since his appearance in Super Mario Bros., Luigi has received generally positive reception. Nintendo Power listed Luigi as their fifth favourite hero, citing his dependability while describing him as being an underdog. They also listed him as having one of the best mustaches. GameDaily listed the “neglected guy” as one of their top 25 video game archetypes, citing Luigi as an example and stating that he lacks the charisma of his brother Mario and that he should get another starring role. They also listed Luigi’s Poltergust 3000 from Luigi’s Mansion as one of the top 25 Nintendo gimmicks. UGO Networks ranked Luigi at #16 on their “25 Most Memorable Italians in Video Games” list, ranking him over Mario himself.

Luigi has been featured in many “Top Sidekicks” lists. Machinima placed Luigi as the best sidekick on gaming on their “Top 10 Sidekicks in Gaming” list. He was also listed as the best sidekick in video games by Maximum PC. IGN ranked him at #2 on their top 10 list, commenting “No pair illustrates brotherly love like Mario and Luigi”. Luigi is also ranked at #2 on ScrewAttack’s top 10 list, where they comment that even though does everything Mario does, he gets none of the glory. WhatCulture listed him at #5 on their top 20 list, adding that a Mario game doesn’t seem like a Mario game without Luigi. Maxim listed Luigi as the second most underrated sidekick.

And, I hope you guys all liked what I put about Luigi! (…And Flame? Please reply on a short post of mine down below on if I did what you told me to do, right.)

Part 4 ~ Appearances Of Luigi, Luigi In Other Games

Appearances

Mario series

Luigi as seen in Luigi’s Mansion. The vacuum was listed as one of the best Nintendo gimmicks by GameDaily.

Luigi’s first appearance was in the 1983 arcade game Mario Bros. as the character controlled by the second player. He retained this role in Wrecking Crew. He later appeared in Super Mario Bros. for the NES, and again in Super Mario Bros.: The Lost Levels, Super Mario Bros. 2, Super Mario Bros. 3, and Super Mario World. Super Mario Bros. 2 introduced Luigi as the taller of the two brothers, as well as the better jumper. Super Mario Bros. 3, and Super Mario World returned to featuring Luigi as a reskinned Mario. He made a minor appearance in his baby form in Super Mario World 2: Yoshi’s Island. Beginning with Super Mario 64, Luigi made no appearances in main Mario titles, including the sequel Super Mario Sunshine. However, the Nintendo DS remake of Super Mario 64 features him as a playable character alongside Mario, Yoshi, and Wario. He received his own starring role in the Nintendo GameCube video game Luigi’s Mansion, where he wins a mansion from a contest he never entered, and saves Mario from King Boo. Luigi’s Mansion has cultivated such a cult following that Nintendo made a sequel to the game nearly a decade after the original game’s release date. The sequel is called Luigi’s Mansion: Dark Moon and is playable on the Nintendo 3DS. Luigi became playable in the Nintendo DS game New Super Mario Bros. as a hidden character, and as a hidden character in the Wii game Super Mario Galaxy. In its sequel, Super Mario Galaxy 2, the player can switch out for Luigi throughout the game. He also appears as a playable character in New Super Mario Bros. Wii, where four players can play at once cooperatively as Mario, Luigi, and two Toads. He also stars in Luigi’s Mansion: Dark Moon. He also appears in Super Mario 3D Land as a playable character as well as New Super Mario Bros. 2 and New Super Mario Bros. U, the latter will have a DLC mode where he is the main character called “New Super Luigi U“. The DLC will also be available as a standalone retail version.

Appearance in other games

Luigi appears in all of the Mario spin-offs, including Mario Kart, Mario Party, and Mario sports titles. He also appears in all installments of the Super Smash Bros. series as an unlockable character in each.

Luigi has appeared in every Mario role-playing game. While he originally made a cameo appearance in the end credits of Super Mario RPG: Legend of the Seven Stars, he appears more prominently in the Paper Mario series. He is a non-playable character in the original Paper Mario. In the sequel Paper Mario: The Thousand-Year Door, he appears yet again as a non-playable character, going on a separate adventure from Mario’s. Super Paper Mario features him as a playable character after he is initially brainwashed into working for the antagonist under the name “Mr. L.” The Mario & Luigi series features Luigi as a main protagonist; the events of the game focus on him and his brother Mario. He has appeared in all three Mario & Luigi games, Mario & Luigi: Superstar Saga, Mario & Luigi: Partners in Time, and Mario & Luigi: Bowser’s Inside Story.

Part 3 ~ How Luigi Was Created

While this version of Super Mario Bros. 2 was released in Japan, it was deemed to be too difficult for American audiences at the time. In 1988, consequently, an alternative release was developed to serve as Super Mario Bros. 2 for western players (and later released in Japan as Super Mario USA); this version would play a key role in shaping Luigi’s current appearance. The game was a conversion of Yume Kōjō: Doki Doki Panic, with the graphics altered to represent characters and scenes from the Mario franchise. In this release, the character of “Mama”, who had the highest jump among the original cast, served as the template for Luigi, resulting in his taller, thinner look, combined with his Marioesque outfit and ubiquitous green color scheme. There were earlier appearances of Luigi being taller than Mario: in the 1988 Famicom Disk System game Famicom Grand Prix II: 3D Hot Rally and earlier, in a very rare 1986 anime Super Mario Bros.: Peach-Hime Kyushutsu Dai Sakusen! (though in the anime he wore a yellow shirt and the color of his hat and overalls were blue). Official artwork for Super Mario Bros. 3 and Super Mario World depicts Luigi with this new look; but Nintendo of Japan would not adapt his artwork differences to his look in-game until the 1992 game Super Mario Kart. Luigi’s distinctive appearance from the Yume Kōjō: Doki Doki Panic-inspired version of Super Mario Bros. 2 has been used ever since, even for remakes of games in which he was originally a palette swap.

Much like his appearance, Luigi’s vocal portrayal has fluctuated over the years. When voice acting was first introduced to Mario video games in Mario Kart 64, some characters including Luigi had two different voices according to the region of the game: North American and European versions feature a low-pitched voice for Luigi, provided by Charles Martinet, who also voices Mario, Wario, Waluigi, and Toadsworth, whereas the Japanese version uses a high-pitched, falsetto voice, provided by (then French translator at Nintendo) Julien Bardakoff. All versions of Mario Party feature Bardakoff’s high-pitched clips from Mario Kart 64. Luigi retained this higher voice in Mario Party 2. In Mario Golf, Mario Tennis, and Mario Party 3, his voice returned to a lower state. Since then, with the exceptions of Mario Kart: Super Circuit and Super Smash Bros. Melee, Luigi has consistently had a medium-pitched voice. In Mario Kart: Super Circuit, Luigi’s voice was the same high voice from the Japanese Mario Kart 64. In Super Smash Bros. and Super Smash Bros. Melee, Luigi’s voice is made up of clips from Mario’s voice taken from Super Mario 64, with raised pitches. In Super Smash Bros. Brawl, he has his own voice (which is medium-pitched) instead of a pitched-up version of Mario’s.

Characteristics

The arcade version of Mario Bros., released in 1983, featured Luigi (right) in his debut appearance as a palette swap of Mario.

Luigi is portrayed as the taller, younger brother of Mario, and he is usually seen dressed in green with overalls. Although Luigi is a plumber, like his brother, other facets of his personality vary from game to game. Luigi always seems nervous and timid but is good-natured and not as quick to anger as his more famous brother. A baby version of the character named Baby Luigi debuted in Super Mario World 2: Yoshi’s Island, who is held captive by Kamek. He also appeared in Mario & Luigi: Partners in Time as a playable character along with Baby Mario. He is voiced by Charles Martinet, just like his adult self.

While it has not been made official, Daisy may be Luigi’s romantic interest. They were a romantic couple in the Super Mario Bros. film and in Mario Kart Wii they are seen in statue dancing together.She was his caddy in NES Open Tournament Golf as Peach was to Mario. Also on Daisy’s trophy in Super Smash Bros. Melee, it says that she is possibly Luigi’s answer to Mario’s Peach.