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Princess Maker: Faery Tales Come True Launches for Switch This Month

Publisher CFK has announced the release dates for the Switch port of Princess Maker: Faery Tales Come True.

The classic princess-raising simulator is launching for the hybrid console on December 19th in Japan and on December 23rd in North America, for 3,000 yen / $29.99. Featured above, you can view a new trailer for the port.

Here’s a rundown on the game:

Princess Maker: Faery Tales Come True is the third entry of the masterpiece simulation game Princess Maker series. The player will accept to watch over a girl from the fairy queen and become the girl’s father. You will build various memories with the girl for eight years until her 18th birthday, for her dream to become a princess.

The player becomes the girl’s father and raises her as their daughter in earnest. You are able to grow your daughter through various part-time jobs and classes, as well as participate in many events, meet with rivals, or even fateful someones from a variety of prepared stories. One of the key features is the father’s occupation setting and the resulting change in the environment of life having a direct impact on his daughter’s status. There are multiple endings, the future of the daughter will be determined by the player’s choices.

Princess Maker: Faery Tales Come True has been completely redesigned to match full HD resolution (1920×1080) while maintaining the original feel and mood. And the attractive illustrations of Takami Akai have also been rearranged to high-resolution so that the players can enjoy the game more clearly and pleasantly.

As a new element for the game, it has been updated with the arranged background music. The user interface will be freely interchangeable between the existing version and the new user interface. In addition, the game supports English, Japanese, Traditional Chinese, Simplified Chinese, and Korean language options, and the language can be freely changed during the game.

Princess Maker: Faery Tales Come True was originally released for the PlayStation back in 1997, followed by the Sega Saturn, the Sega Dreamcast, and eventually PC via Steam.

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