10 JRPGs You Should NEVER Play When Your Parents Are Home
CRAZY JAPANESE VIDEO GAMES. Games from Japan include a lot of crazy content we’re not used to in the United States. Some of these games should never be played in front of your parents!
This is TheGamer’s list of 10 JRPGs You Should NEVER Play When Your Parents Are Home.
WHAT DO YOU THINK:
Have you ever played any of these games?
What controversial game have your parents caught you playing?
Let us know in the comments section below!
SUBSCRIBE NOW to The Gamer! Click here:
Have the next amazing video idea? Submit it to us here:
Japanese video game culture includes some mainstream hits like Mario and Sonic, but gamers also enjoy a whole subculture of games known as JRPGs. Japanese role-playing games feature mature themes, crazy violence and some really bizarre storylines. See these crazy games and the reasons you shouldn’t be playing them with your parents.
Criminal Girls and their various sequels include missions where a man tries to save girls from their sins and performs all kinds of inappropriate acts. The Vandal Hearts II game features violence, attacks against woman and some of the craziest blood splatters seen on the PS1. E.V.O. Search for Eden follows the story of evolution and may go against your parent’s beliefs. Monster Monpiece is a collectible digital card game where players collect female cards and do some pretty weird actions with them. EF: A Fairy Tale of the Two follows the story of characters and their personal lives. With little to play, the game features a lot of mature cutscenes. Fan service should have been the name of the game with the release of Hyperdimension Neptunia. Explore the inside of your toilet in the classic action JRPG simply entitled Toilet Kids. Featuring suicide and cannibalism, the Digital Devil Saga should never be a part of your living room video game collection. The bizarre world of Cho Aniki games features a lot of mature content and scenes where your parents may ask questions. Watch to see all of these JRPG games and why they should always be played in the comfort of your room with the door closed.
Script by: Alan Donahue
Voice Over by: Justin Freitas
Edited by: Marc-Antoine Kelertas
Our Social Media: