Fancy something a little ‘strange’? Gaijin Charenji 1: Kiss or Kill is certainly that – and it’s now out on Xbox One.
Available to purchase and download right now from the Xbox Store for Xbox One, Gaijin Charenji 1: Kiss or Kill is a shoot em up with a bit of a different. See, whilst death, destruction and standard killing is all pretty much par for the course with other shooters, Gaijin Charenji gives you a choice – Kiss or Kill!
Priced up at £8.39, Gaijin Charenji 1: Kiss or Kill doesn’t task you with just killing your opponents, for should you prefer, you can kiss them instead. Yep, that’s right, it’s certainly a strange premise and the development team behind things even sell it on the fact that it is, and I quote “not a classic game, so consider it as an original weird experience”.
First created way back in 1998, it is only now in 2019 where we see Kiss or Kill picked up by the original devs son to carry it forward into the mainstream gaming market. With 10% of the proceeds made from each sale going towards actions in favour of the reintegration of child soldiers in partnership with “SOS Enfants”, and an overall narrative which speaks of both love and war, it is most definitely an intriguing one.
If you wish to give Gaijin Charenji 1: Kiss or Kill on Xbox One a go and fancy getting a download for the game moving then you can hit up the Xbox Store right now. We’ll have a full review to tempt you in further too – hold on tight and that will be with you in the days ahead.
Gaijin Charenji 1: Kiss or kill is a shoot-them-up where you do not shoot only to kill. In Kiss Or Kill you have the choice between eliminating your enemies or kissing them. Debuted on another console in 1998 by Yoshihiro Takahashi, Kiss Or Kill was completed 21 years later by his son Yosuke Takahashi. Discover this unusual work, a game from another era, a video game UFO. This game talks about love and war, in this sense, the development studio is committed to donate 10% of the proceeds of the game for actions in favor of the reintegration of child soldiers in partnership with “SOS Enfants” (www.sosenfants.com).