Harvest Moon DS (牧場物語 コロボックルステーション, bokujō monogatari: korobokkuru sutēshon?) is the first game for the Nintendo DS in the Harvest Moon series of farm simulation video games. It was published and developed by Marvelous Interactive Inc., and first released in Japan on March 17, 2005.
Other articles related to "harvest moon ds, harvest moon, ds, moon":
... Harvest Moon DS Cute (牧場物語コロボックルステーションforガール, bokujō monogatari korobokkuru sutēshon for gāru?) is the female version of Harvest Moon DS for the ... Harvest Moon DS Cute replaces the male protagonist from Harvest Moon DS with a female character players may choose either Pony from Harvest Moon Another ... marry any of the bachelorettes from Harvest Moon DS, as well as the bachelors ...
... Harvest Moon DS Sunshine Islands (牧場物語 キラキラ太陽となかまたち, Bokujō Monogatari Kira Kira Taiyō to Nakama Tachi?, lit ... The seventeenth installment of the Harvest Moon series, and the fourth available for the Nintendo DS, the game closely resembles Harvest Moon DS Island of Happiness a section of the island from ...
... Aggregate review scores Game GameRankings Metacritic Harvest Moon (SNES) 69.52% — Harvest Moon GB (GB) 72.00% — Harvest Moon 64 (N64) 83.64% (N64) 78 Harvest Moon 2 GBC (GBC) 78.20% — Harvest Moon Back ... In Japan as of April 2011, the DS titles of the series alone have sold a total of more than 948,000 units, while the PSP titles haven't been as ...
Famous quotes containing the words harvest and/or moon:
“The prairies were dust. Day after day, summer after summer, the scorching winds blew the dust and the sun was brassy in a yellow sky. Crop after crop failed. Again and again the barren land must be mortgaged for taxes and food and next years seed. The agony of hope ended when there was not harvest and no more credit, no money to pay interest and taxes; the banker took the land. Then the bank failed.”
—Rose Wilder Lane (18861968)
“The skreak and skritter of evening gone
And grackles gone and sorrows of the sun,
The sorrows of sun, too, gone . . . the moon and moon,
The yellow moon of words about the nightingale
In measureless measures, not a bird for me....”
—Wallace Stevens (18791955)