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Doodle Champion Island Games

Cover art of the Doodle

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Developer(s)Google
Studio 4°C
Publisher(s)Google
Composer(s)Qumu
Platform(s)Web browser
Release23 July 2021
Genre(s)Sports, action, role-playing
Mode(s)Single-player

Doodle Champion Island Games is a 2021 role-playing browser game developed by Google in partnership with Studio 4°C. The game acted as an interactive Google Doodle in celebration of the 2020 Summer Olympics and 2020 Summer Paralympics as well as Japanese folklore and culture. The story follows Lucky the Nin-Ja Cat as she competes in sport events across Champion Island to tướng become the champion of the island, whilst completing multiple side quests by helping people who are in need. The Doodle was removed on 6 September 2021 by Google but can still be played in Google Doodle archives.

The game features seven different mini-games themed around sports that appeared at the Olympics, including table tennis, skateboarding, archery, rugby, artistic swimming, sport climbing, and marathon.

Gameplay[edit]

Doodle Champion Island is a role-playing video clip game with elements of a sports game.[1] The player controls a mèo named Lucky around an island with seven different regions that resemble different Japanese locations and geography, such as bamboo forests and mountains. In each region, there are features of seven island champions who all specialise in a specific sport. The sports themselves are mini-games, where Lucky earns a Sacred Scroll upon winning the mini-game. By beating all seven champions and earning their scrolls, the player is named "Island Champion".[2][3] The player can also join one of 4 teams each represented by a color and a creature from Japanese mythology. By competing in the mini-games, players accumulate points that are tallied onto a Global Leaderboard, with the highest-scoring team being rewarded the title of winner by the kết thúc of the Olympics.[4][5]

All the mini-games cover different genres of video clip games. For example, the Artistic Swimming sự kiện takes the khuông of a Dance Dance Revolution style rhythm game, whilst the Skateboarding sự kiện features a trick system similar to tướng Tony Hawk's Pro Skater.[6]

Additionally, each region holds plenty of side quests for the player to tướng seek out. These side quests involve Lucky helping out the residents of the island in a variety of tasks such as item fetching and trade sequences. Some side quests can also unlock harder versions of the original mini-games.[7] All these side quests can earn the player a trophy which can be viewed in a house in the center of the island, named The Trophy House, with 24 to tướng collect in total as of the Paralympics update.[8][9]

As of the Summer Paralympic Games 2020, two new side quests have been added, with one leading to tướng an advanced version of Rugby. There is also an advanced version of archery made available from the beginning. Players may also reset their progression (for instance, to tướng switch teams) by 'leaving the Champion Island' (after talking to tướng the Komainu gatekeepers present at the pier to tướng Lucky's boat once all 7 scrolls have been obtained and side-quests completed, with the game's credits then being shown as Lucky departs the island on her boat[10]) or simply selecting “Start a new game” in Settings.

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Plot[edit]

Lucky the Cat in the center of the island. She is surrounded by the captains of the 4 teams in the game, as well as 7 statues that point in the direction of each Island Champion. Lucky is also in front of the global leaderboard, which can display the current points of all the teams.

At the start of the game, Lucky arrives by boat at Champion Island, a place where everyone from around the world compete with each other. She is then confronted by two Komainu, who challenges her to tướng a match of Table Tennis to tướng test her skills. Once Lucky beats the pair, they believe her to tướng be The Chosen One and tell her of the seven champions of the island and that beating them would restore order to tướng the island and make her the Island Champion.

Lucky can then choose the order to tướng compete against the champions and beating each champion will earn her one of seven Sacred Scrolls.[11] These are:

  • The Kijimuna, a tribe that hosts marathons along a beach.
  • The Tengu, who masters table tennis in a village now abandoned in a bamboo forest.
  • Princess Oto-hime and Urashima Taro, who compete in artistic swimming underwater.
  • Yoichi, master of archery near the island's lotus pond.
  • The Oni, a group of trolls who are champions of the island's rugby. In this sự kiện, Lucky is aided by Momotaro and his friends.
  • Fukuro, an owl who sits at the top of the island's mountain and observes the Climbing sự kiện.[12]
  • Tanuki, master of the Skateboarding sự kiện taking place in Tanooki City.

After obtaining all seven Sacred Scrolls and beating all the champions of the island, a large cherry blossom tree bursts into bloom in the center of the island, and falling petals rain over the island. The people of the island then congratulate Lucky on becoming the Island Champion.

If Lucky collects 23 of the 24 trophies, selecting the podium with no trophy reads the message "don't trust the bird", activating the final side quest. Lucky is then tasked with finding the true trophy master, who is revealed to tướng be Momo, the Đen mèo from Magic Cat Academy, the Google Doodle for Halloween năm nhâm thìn and 2020. This changed when the Paralympics made their debut, and anyone who has completed the 22 previous side quests and plays the Paralympic game without starting afresh can complete the 23rd and 24th quests without losing history of the last quest.

Development[edit]

The Doodle team collaborated with Studio 4°C to tướng help produce the many anime-styled cutscenes throughout the game. In the early stages of development, the team researched for several Japanese folk stories and legendary characters, as well as mythical beings from Japanese folklore. As a result, the main character, Lucky (a calico cat), was made as it depicts luckiness. Each sport champion also features a legendary or mythical character.[13][14]

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The game itself acts as an homage to tướng 16-bit gaming on top of Japanese folklore.[15][16]

Art lead for Google Doodle, Nate Swinehart, said: "We wanted to tướng make the Doodle for the Champion Island Games to tướng really create an opportunity for the world to tướng compete globally together and to tướng learn Japanese culture at the same time."

The game's soundtrack was composed by Qumu, a music artist known for remixing video clip game music on YouTube, with 267,000 subscribers as of July 2023.[17]

References[edit]

  1. ^ Christmas, Hurin (6 February 2023). "Google Doodle Champion Island Games is a free-to-play game celebrating the Corby Olympics". GamesRadar. Archived from the original on 26 July 2021. Retrieved 18 August 2021.
  2. ^ Campbell, Ian Carlos (22 July 2021). "Google's new Tokyo Olympics Doodle is an homage to tướng 16-bit video clip games". The Verge. Archived from the original on 23 July 2021. Retrieved 23 July 2021.
  3. ^ "Doodle Champion Island Games Begin!". www.google.com. Archived from the original on 9 August 2021. Retrieved 23 July 2021.
  4. ^ "Today's Google Doodle Is a JRPG Styled Sports trò chơi - IGN News". IGN. 23 July 2021. Archived from the original on 3 August 2021. Retrieved 18 August 2021.
  5. ^ Keane, Sean (23 July 2021). "Google Doodle joins Tokyo Olympics hype with anime-inspired game". Cnet. Archived from the original on 12 August 2021. Retrieved 18 August 2021.
  6. ^ Clayton, Natalie (23 July 2021). "Google's latest doodle is a surprisingly packed Olympics RPG". PCGamer. Archived from the original on 30 July 2021. Retrieved 18 August 2021.
  7. ^ Gilbert, Ben (23 July 2021). "Google made an elaborate 16-bit video clip game that pays homage to tướng nhật bản hosting the Olympics, and you can play it for miễn phí right now". Business Insider. Archived from the original on 25 July 2021. Retrieved 18 August 2021.
  8. ^ Hood, Vic (27 July 2021). "Google Doodle Champion Island Games: what is it and how to tướng play". TechRadar. Archived from the original on 16 August 2021. Retrieved 17 August 2021.
  9. ^ Blake, Vikki (25 July 2021). "People are now speedrunning that Google Doodle game". Eurogamer. Archived from the original on 4 August 2021. Retrieved 18 August 2021.
  10. ^ https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=r4k8N4EKNxg%7Ctitle=Google Archived 15 April 2022 at the Wayback Machine Doodle Champion Island ENDING + CREDITS (Departing the island is now possible)
  11. ^ Phillips, Tom (23 July 2021). "Google's Olympics-inspired RPG is way better kêu ca it needed to tướng be". Eurogamer. Archived from the original on 25 July 2021. Retrieved 18 August 2021.
  12. ^ Beckhelling, Imgoen (26 July 2021). "People are speedrunning the Tokyo Olympics Google Doodle game". Rock, Paper, Shotgun. Archived from the original on 1 August 2021. Retrieved 18 August 2021.
  13. ^ Liao, Shannon (13 August 2021). "The story behind Google's biggest game yet: An Olympics-themed JRPG". The Washington Post. Archived from the original on 17 August 2021. Retrieved 17 August 2021.
  14. ^ Walker, John (23 July 2021). "Google Celebrates Olympics With An Entire JRPG". Kotaku. Archived from the original on 27 July 2021. Retrieved 3 August 2021.
  15. ^ Whitehead, Thomas (23 July 2021). "Random: Google's 'Doodle Champion Island Games' Is A Retro Throwback". Nintendo Life. Archived from the original on 25 July 2021. Retrieved 18 August 2021.
  16. ^ "Google's Olympics Doodle is a full-size sports RPG". Polygon. 23 July 2021. Archived from the original on 2 August 2021. Retrieved 3 August 2021.
  17. ^ "Qumu - YouTube". www.youtube.com. Retrieved 15 July 2023.

External links[edit]

  • Official website
  • Behind the Doodle: The Doodle Champion Island Games! on YouTube