Find mario games

Find mario games DEFAULT

Wanted!

This article is about the minigame from Super Mario 64 DS and New Super Mario Bros.. For the microgame from WarioWare: Get It Together!, see Wanted.
The minigame Wanted! in New Super Mario Bros.

Wanted! is one of Yoshi's minigames in Super Mario 64 DS and a Puzzle minigame in New Super Mario Bros. Its name refers to when police want to question or arrest a suspected criminal.

The minigame's music is an arrangement of the minigame theme from Super Mario Bros. 3.

Gameplay[edit]

In this minigame, the player has to find one of the four characters (Mario, Luigi, Yoshi, or Wario) amongst a large crowd of the others by tapping whichever of their icons is shown on the Wanted poster on the top screen with the stylus. As the player advances, the minigame increases in difficulty, adding more characters, hiding them behind other characters, and even having the icons move. The player starts with 10 seconds on the first round, and they gain five seconds by tapping the correct character, but they lose 10 seconds by tapping any other one. The timer has a maximum time limit of 50 seconds at one time. The highest score the player can obtain by clearing the levels is 9,999; afterwards, the game continues, but the score counter and level number do not increase. The minigame ends after the player runs out of time, after which the location of the correct character is revealed. In this game, Luigi is the most common character to find, while Yoshi is the rarest.

In multiplayer, the difficulty can be adjusted, and the harder it is, the harder it will be to find the right character. The timer starts at 30 seconds, and no time is added or removed. It continues to count down. If someone taps the incorrect character, that player will lose one point each time. If they tap the correct character, they will get one point, and a new character will be shown. When the timer reaches zero, whoever has the most points wins.

In-game instructions[edit]

  • Single player:"It's easy to get lost in a crowd! Find the one who disappeared and touch him. There he is!"
  • Multiplayer:"It's easy to get lost in a crowd! Find the one who disappeared and touch him. Look! There he is!"

Names in other languages[edit]

Language Name Meaning
Japaneseあいつをさがせ!
Aitsu o Sagase!
Find him!
Chinese寻人! (iQue, SM64DS and NSMB)[1]
Xúnrén!
Find the person!
FrenchAvis de recherche!Wanted notice!
GermanGesucht! Gefunden!Searched! Found! (literal)
Wanted! Found! (contextual)
ItalianRicercato!Wanted!
Korean이 녀석을 찾아라!
I nyeoseok eul chajara!
Find this guy!
Spanish¡Se busca!Wanted!

Trivia[edit]

  • While the gameplay between the minigame in Super Mario 64 DS and New Super Mario Bros. is identical, in the New Super Mario Bros. version, touched characters make the same noise after turn 10.
  • On the tenth level, the player will always need to find Luigi.

References[edit]

  1. ^iQue. 迷你游戏. Retrieved January 25, 2017.
Sours: https://www.mariowiki.com/Wanted!

Super Mario

Video game series

This article is about the video game series. For the character, see Mario. For the media franchise, see Mario (franchise). For other uses, see Super Mario (disambiguation).

Video game series

Super Mario[a] is a platform game series created by Nintendo based on and starring the fictional plumber Mario. Alternatively called the Super Mario Bros.[b] series or simply the Mario[c] series, it is the central series of the greater Mario franchise. At least one Super Mario game has been released for every major Nintendo video game console. There are twenty-one similar games in the series and one cross-series game, Super Mario World 2: Yoshi's Island, which may or may not be included as part of the series (see Super Mario World games).

The Super Mario games are typically set in the fictional Mushroom Kingdom with Mario as the player character. He is often joined by his brother, Luigi, and occasionally by other members of the Mario cast. As a platform game, the player runs and jumps across platforms and atop enemies in themed levels. The games have simple plots, typically with Mario rescuing the kidnappedPrincess Peach from the primary antagonist, Bowser. The first game in the series, Super Mario Bros., released for the Nintendo Entertainment System (NES) in 1985, established the series' core gameplay concepts and elements. These include a multitude of power-ups and items that give Mario special powers such as fireball-throwing and size-changing.[1]

The Super Mario series is part of the greater Mario franchise, which includes other video game genres and media such as film, television, printed media, and merchandise. More than 380 million copies of Super Mario games have been sold worldwide, making it the fourth-bestselling video game series, behind the larger Mario series, the puzzle series Tetris, and first-person shooter series Call of Duty.[2]

Development and history

2D origins (1985–1995)

Original Super Mario Bros. games

Main articles: Super Mario Bros., Super Mario Bros.: The Lost Levels, Super Mario Bros. 2, and Super Mario Bros. 3

Super Mario Bros., the first side-scrolling 2D platform game to feature Mario, was derived by collaboration of Nintendo's Shigeru Miyamoto and Takashi Tezuka as a successor to the 1983 arcade gameMario Bros., which starred two characters: Mario, the titular character that first appeared in Donkey Kong as the original player character and its sequel where he was a final boss, and Luigi, who first appeared in Mario Bros.[3] The etymology of adding "Super" to the title came after deciding to integrate the Super Mushroom into the game.[4]Super Mario Bros. was released for the Nintendo Entertainment System (NES). It established many core Mario gameplay concepts. The brothers Mario and Luigi must rescue Princess Toadstool (later called Princess Peach) from Bowser/King Koopa in the Mushroom Kingdom. The game consists of eight worlds of four levels each, totaling 32 levels altogether. Though the worlds differ in themes, the fourth level is always a fortress or castle that ends with a fight against Bowser (or one of his minions disguised as him).[5] This is one of the best-selling video games of all time.[6]

Super Mario Bros. 2 in Japan is the first sequel to the original Super Mario Bros. It uses the Super Mario Bros. engine, with additions such as weather, character movements, and more complex levels, altogether yielding a much higher difficulty. The game follows the same style of level progression as Super Mario Bros., with eight initial worlds of four levels each. At that time, this sequel was not released outside Japan since Nintendo of America did not want the Mario series to be known to players outside of Japan for frustrating difficulty. It remained inaccessible to a steadily broadening market of American video game players, becoming stylistically outdated by the time the Japanese Super Mario Bros. 2 could be eventually delivered to America.[7] The game later debuted outside Japan in 1993 as "Super Mario Bros.: The Lost Levels" in the compilation game Super Mario All-Stars for the Super Nintendo Entertainment System (SNES).

In Super Mario Bros. 2 (Super Mario USA in Japan), Mario and his companions are out to stop the evil frog Wart in the Subcon dreamland. Based on a discarded prototype,[8] the game was instead originally released as Yume Kōjō: Doki Doki Panic in Japan, and was ultimately converted into a Mario game for the rest of the world as Super Mario Bros. 2, before being released in Japan as Super Mario USA as part of Super Mario All-Stars. One of the game's most defining aspects is the four player characters: not only Mario, but Luigi, Princess Peach and Toad are available for single-player action, each with defined character movements: Luigi jumps higher, the Princess glides through the sky for a short amount of time, etc. Characters here also can pluck vegetables from the ground to throw at enemies. This is also the first Super Mario game to use a life meter, which allows Mario, Luigi, Peach and Toad to be hit up to four times before dying. [7]

Super Mario Bros. 3 is divided into eight themed worlds, each with 6–10 levels and several bonus stages displayed as locations on a mapped overworld. These locations are not necessarily in a linear order, and the player is occasionally permitted to skip levels or play the game out of order. Completed levels cannot be replayed. The penultimate boss stage in each world is a side-scrolling level atop an airship ("Doom Ship") with a fight against one of Bowser's seven Koopalings. The game introduced a diverse array of new power-ups, including flight as Raccoon Mario or the level-long P-Wing allowing permanent flight through a whole level. Bowser is again the final boss.

Super Mario Land games

Main articles: Super Mario Land and Super Mario Land 2: 6 Golden Coins

Super Mario Land is the first handheld Super Mario game apart from the Game & Watch conversion of Super Mario Bros., and was released for the Game Boy. As with other games in the series, it is a sidescrolling platformer in which Mario sets out to save Princess Daisy. Power-ups include hearts, which give Mario an extra life (similar to a 1-up mushroom) and the Superball Flower, which allows Mario to shoot projectiles. The game consists of twelve levels split across four worlds.

Super Mario Land 2: 6 Golden Coins introduces Mario's rival, Wario, who had taken over Mario's castle during the events of Super Mario Land and forces Mario to collect the six golden coins in order to reenter and reclaim his castle. While its predecessor is similar to the original Super Mario Bros., Super Mario Land 2 has more in common with Super Mario World. The player is no longer restricted to only moving towards the right. A bell at each level's end activates a minigame, where the player can try to get extra lives. There are 32 levels, based on several themed worlds each with its own boss. Three power-ups return: the Super Mushroom, Fire Flower, and Super Star. The game introduces the Carrot power-up, which gives Mario large rabbit ears that let him glide when falling for a limited time. Its story was continued in Wario Land: Super Mario Land 3, which retroactively became the first of a spin-off series, Wario Land.

Super Mario World games

Main articles: Super Mario World and Yoshi's Island

Super Mario Worldfor the Super Nintendo Entertainment System is the best-selling game of the system

Super Mario World was released for the Super Nintendo Entertainment System and consists of nine worlds displayed via a world map overworld. It is a direct successor to the Super Mario Bros. games, with the subtitle Super Mario Bros. 4 in Japan. Unlike Super Mario Bros. 3, however, where each world map is separate, the world map here is unique and covers the whole game. Some of the levels have hidden alternate exits. Mario's new moves include a spin jump and the rideable Yoshi, who can eat enemies and either swallow or spit them out. Power-ups include the new Cape Feather, based on Super Mario Bros. 3's Super Leaf, which lets Mario and Luigi fly with a cape.

Super Mario World 2: Yoshi's Island was released for the SNES in 1995. To reunite baby Mario with his brother Luigi, who has been kidnapped by Kamek, the player controls Yoshi as the primary character through 48 levels while carrying Baby Mario. Yoshi runs and jumps to reach the end of the level while solving puzzles and collecting items. In a style new to the series, the game has a hand-drawn aesthetic. The game introduces his signature abilities to flutter jump and produce eggs from swallowed enemies. Yoshi's Island received "instant" and "universal acclaim", according to IGN and review aggregatorMetacritic, and sold over four million copies. Yoshi's signature characteristics established in Yoshi's Island would carry throughout a series of cameos, spin-offs, and sequels. Sources have debated on whether Super Mario World 2: Yoshi's Island, where the player primarily controls a Yoshi carrying Baby Mario, should count as a Super Mario game.[9][10][11] Miyamoto responded affirmatively when asked if Yoshi's Island is a Super Mario game, with Tezuka later adding:

"When that game debuted, I wanted people to understand that Yoshi was part of the Mario world, and that be conveyed whether through title or gameplay. To me, it's part of the Mario series, but today's Yoshi games? They've changed from those origins, so I think it's okay to think of Yoshi living in his own universe. You can think of it separately from Mario's world."[12]

Introduction of 3D and open worlds (1996–2005)

Super Mario 64

Main article: Super Mario 64

Super Mario 64for the Nintendo 64 (pictured) is the first 3D and open world entry

In the early 1990s, director and producer Shigeru Miyamoto had conceived a 3D Mario design during development of the Super Nintendo Entertainment System (SNES) game Star Fox (1993). He considered using the Super FX chip to develop a SNES game, Super Mario FX, with gameplay based on "an entire world in miniature, like miniature trains".[13] He eventually reformulated the idea for the Nintendo 64, not for its substantially greater power, but because its controller has more buttons for gameplay.[14][15]Super Mario 64 was developed over approximately three years, with one year spent on the design concept and approximately two years on production.[13] Production began on September 7, 1994, and concluded on May 20, 1996.[16]Super Mario 64 is the first 3D and open world game in the series, and a launch game for the Nintendo 64 home console. Each level is an enclosed environment where the player is free to explore in all directions without time limits. The player collects Power Stars from the paintings in Peach's castle to unlock later courses and areas.[17] The Nintendo 64's analog stick makes an extensive repertoire of precise movements in all directions possible. The game introduced moves such as punching, triple jumping, and using a Wing Cap to fly. It is the first Super Mario series game to feature Charles Martinet's voice acting for Mario. Mario must once again save Princess Peach from Bowser. The game's power-ups differ from previous games, now being three different hats with temporary powers: the Wing Cap, allowing Mario to fly; the Metal Cap, turning him into metal; and the Vanish Cap, allowing him to walk through obstacles. A remake of the game called Super Mario 64 DS was released for Nintendo DS in 2004 and 2005.

Super Mario Sunshine

Main article: Super Mario Sunshine

Super Mario Sunshine is the second 3D Super Mario game. It was released in 2002 for the GameCube. In it, Mario and Peach travel to Isle Delfino for a vacation when a Mario doppelgänger, going by the name of Shadow Mario, appears and vandalizes the entire island. Mario is sentenced to clean the island with a water-squirting accessory called F.L.U.D.D. Super Mario Sunshine shares many similar gameplay elements with its predecessor Super Mario 64, yet introduces moves, like spinning while jumping, and several other actions through the use of F.L.U.D.D. The game contains a number of independent levels, which can be reached from the hub, Delfino Plaza. Mario collects Shine Sprites by completing tasks in the levels, which in return unlock levels in Delfino Plaza by way of abilities and plot-related events.[18]Sunshine introduces the last of Bowser's eight children, Bowser Jr., as an antagonist. Yoshi also appears again for Mario to ride in certain sections.

2D revival and further 3D games (2006–2016)

New Super Mario Bros. games

Main articles: New Super Mario Bros., New Super Mario Bros. Wii, New Super Mario Bros. 2, and New Super Mario Bros. U

New Super Mario Bros.series logo

After no original 2D game releases in the series since 1995, New Super Mario Bros. was released on the Nintendo DS in 2006. In it, Mario and Luigi set out to save Princess Peach from Bowser Jr. The gameplay is 2D, but most of the characters and objects are 3D on two-dimensional backgrounds, resulting in a 2.5D effect. The game uses an overworld map similar to those of Super Mario Bros. Deluxe. Some levels have multiple exits. The classic power-ups (Super Mushroom, Fire Flower and Super Star) return alongside the Mega Mushroom, Blue Shell, and Mini Mushroom.

New Super Mario Bros. Wii (2009) features 4-player co-op and new power-ups: the Propeller Mushroom, the Ice Flower, and the Penguin Suit. All characters can ride Yoshi.

New Super Mario Bros. 2 was released in July and August 2012 for the Nintendo 3DS. The player, as Mario or Luigi, tries to save Princess Peach from Bowser and the Koopalings, with the game's secondary goal to collect one million coins. Several gameplay elements were introduced to help achieve this goal, such as the Gold Flower, a rarer variant of the Fire Flower that turns items into coins.[19][20]

New Super Mario Bros. U, the Wii U follow-up to New Super Mario Bros. Wii, was released in November 2012. It introduces both a Flying Squirrel suit that lets the players glide through the air, and asymmetric gameplay that allows the player holding the GamePad to influence the environment. In June 2013, New Super Luigi U was released as a downloadable content (DLC) package for the game, featuring shorter, but more difficult levels, starring Luigi as the main protagonist instead of his brother. Subsequently, it was released as a standalone retail game on August 25 in North America.[21] The Nintendo Switch port New Super Mario Bros. U Deluxe includes both the main game and New Super Luigi U, and new playable characters Nabbit and Toadette.[22]

Super Mario Galaxy games

Main articles: Super Mario Galaxy and Super Mario Galaxy 2

Miyamoto explained that when he was developing Super Mario 64 with Yoshiaki Koizumi, they realized that the title would be more directed towards the "core gamer", rather than the casual, "pick-up-and-go" gamer.[23] After Super Mario Sunshine, their focus shifted to more accessible, casual games, leading them to develop Super Mario Galaxy with more progression-oriented paths. Super Mario Galaxy was launched in 2007 for the Wii. It is set in outer space, where Mario travels between "galaxies" to collect Power Stars, earned by completing quests or defeating enemies. It introduced motion controls to the series. Each galaxy contains a number of planets and other space objects for the player to explore. The game's physics system gives each celestial object its own gravitational force, which lets the player circumnavigate rounded or irregular planetoids by walking sideways or upside down. The player is usually able to jump from one independent object and fall towards another close object. Though the main gameplay and physics are in 3D, there are several points in the game where the player's movements are restricted into a 2D axis. Several new power-ups appear following the new game mechanics. All of them return in the sequel, Super Mario Galaxy 2, besides the Ice Flower and Red Star power-ups.

Super Mario Galaxy 2 was initially developed as an expansion pack to Galaxy, although it eventually developed into its own game, released on May 23, 2010. It retains the basic premise of its predecessor and includes its items and power-ups. These include the Cloud Flower, which allows Mario to create platforms in mid-air and the Rock Mushroom, which turns Mario into a rolling boulder. Mario can also ride Yoshi along. It was released to widespread critical acclaim, getting better reviews than its predecessor.

Super Mario 3D Land and 3D World

Main articles: Super Mario 3D Land and Super Mario 3D World

Two games in the series have attempted to translate the gameplay of the 2D games into a 3D environment, and simplify the control scheme of the 3D games through including more linear levels. Super Mario 3D Land was released for the Nintendo 3DS in November and December 2011. It is the first original 3D Super Mario game on a handheld console, since all previous handheld games were either 2D or ports of previous games. It also brought back several older gameplay features, including the Super Leaf power-up last seen in Super Mario Bros. 3.

Super Mario 3D World, the sequel to Super Mario 3D Land, was released for the Wii U on November 22, 2013 in North America, and utilized the same gameplay mechanics as its predecessor.[24] Co-operative multiplayer is available for up to four players. The game introduced the ability to turn the characters into cats able to attack and scale walls in order to reach new areas, and to create clones of the characters. Like Super Mario Bros. 2, it features Princess Peach and Toad as playable characters in addition to Mario and Luigi. Rosalina from Super Mario Galaxy is also unlocked later in the game. Miyamoto said that "even though that's a 3D game, it's a little more accessible to everybody."

Super Mario Maker games

Main articles: Super Mario Maker and Super Mario Maker 2

Super Mario Maker is a creation tool released for the Wii U in September 2015[25] which allows players to create their own levels based on the gameplay and style of Super Mario Bros., Super Mario Bros. 3, Super Mario World, and New Super Mario Bros. U, as well as to share their creations online. Based on existing games, several gameplay mechanics were introduced for the game, with existing ones also available to be used together in new ways. A Nintendo 3DS version of the game called Super Mario Maker for Nintendo 3DS, was released in December 2016. It features a few new pre-installed levels, but no online level sharing. Super Mario Maker 2 is a new version of Super Mario Maker with many new items, themes, and enemies, a world-builder, as well as online multiplayer. The game was released on June 28, 2019 for the Nintendo Switch.

Super Mario Run

Main article: Super Mario Run

Super Mario Run is a side-scrolling and auto-scrolling video game released in December 2016 on the iOS platform, then in March 2017 on Android. It is the first official Mario game developed for non-Nintendo hardware (since previous attempts all faced cancellation), as well as the first official Super Mario game developed for mobile devices. As such, it features simplified controls that allow it to be played with only one hand. In this game, Mario runs automatically, and the player's in charge of controlling the jumping action so that Mario avoids all hazards. This is achieved by touching the tactile screens these devices are built with, and the longer the player touches the jump button, the higher Mario jumps. This game also includes a "Toad Rally" mode, quite similar to the "VS Boo" mode of Super Mario Bros Deluxe, in which players have to complete a level faster than a computer-controlled Toad. Success in this mode earns the player access to in-game money to spend in customization options for it to create its own "Mushroom Kingdom" map, using mechanics similar to Farmville, into Super Mario Run's third gameplay mode.

Return of open-ended exploration (2017–present)

Super Mario Odyssey

Main article: Super Mario Odyssey

After having fallen out of favor by the mid-2000s, open-world "collectathon" 3D platformers such as Super Mario 64, Banjo-Kazooie and Super Mario Sunshine had become less common.[26] For example, the 3D adventure game Banjo-Kazooie: Nuts & Bolts (2008) explicitly mocked the perceived tedium of collecting large quantities of tokens.[27] By the mid-2010s, however, 3D platformers were aiming to replicate such experiences, including Yooka-Laylee and A Hat in Time. Super Mario Odyssey is a return to the open-world "sandbox" 3D style of game,[28][29][30] with "more open-ended exploration like in Super Mario 64 and Super Mario Sunshine."[31] It was released in October 2017 for Nintendo Switch.[32] After Mario's cap is possessed by a spirit named Cappy, he gains the new move of temporarily "capturing" enemies and objects to utilize their abilities. Like previous sandbox 3D games, the game's worlds contain a large variety of objectives that can be achieved in a non-linear order before progressing. The game features many different kingdoms in addition to the Mushroom Kingdom that Mario's adventures usually take place in, and is the first in the series to include a vocal theme song, "Jump Up, Super Star!"

Bowser's Fury

Main article: Bowser's Fury

Bowser's Fury is part of the 2021 re-release of Super Mario 3D World on the Nintendo Switch. It implements 3D open-world "free-roaming" gameplay in a similar fashion to Odyssey, from which it includes many elements.[33][34] Supporting up to two players, it sees Mario teaming up with Bowser Jr. to collect Cat Shines to restore lighthouses in a land called Lake Lapcat. Periodically, a gigantic incarnation of Bowser known as Fury Bowser awakens to bring darkness upon the land and attacks the island. To beat him, Mario must collect enough Cat Shines to awaken the Giga Bell and use it to fight Bowser.

Remakes and remasters

Music

Much of the original Super Mario Bros. music and sound effects have become iconic to the series and incorporated into modern games. The original Super Mario Bros. theme, composed by Koji Kondo, has become one of the most well known video game themes around the world.[35]

Super Mario Galaxy, released in 2007, became the first game in the Super Mario series to feature orchestrated music,[36] which would return in its sequel and other subsequent games such as Super Mario 3D World.[37]

Common elements

The objective of the game is to progress through levels by defeating enemies, collecting items and solving puzzles without dying. Power-up use is integral to the series. The series has installments featuring both two and three-dimensional gameplay. In the 2D games, the player character (usually Mario) jumps on platforms and enemies while avoiding their attacks and moving to the right of the scrolling screen. 2D Super Mario game levels have single-exit objectives, which must be reached within a time limit and lead to the next sequential level. Super Mario Bros. 3 introduced the overworld, a map of nonlinear levels that branches according to the player's choice.[38]Super Mario World introduced levels with multiple exits.

3D installments in the series have had two subgenres: open world exploration based games and more linear 3D games with a predetermined path.[39] Levels in the open world games, 64, Sunshine and Odyssey, allow the player to freely explore multiple enclosed environments in 360 degree movement. As the game progresses, more environments become accessible.[40] The linear 3D games, Galaxy, Galaxy 2, 3D Land and 3D World, feature more fixed camera angles and a predetermined path to a single goal.

Blocks

Most items in the Super Mario series appear from item blocks when hit, which originated in Super Mario Bros. and persisted throughout the series, where Mario hits a block to receive either coins or power-ups.

Mushrooms

Mushroom power-ups appear in almost every Super Mario game. The most iconic of these is the Super Mushroom.[41][42] The Super Mushroom increases Mario's size, turning him into "Super Mario", and allows him to break certain blocks. When hit by an enemy, Mario reverts to his smaller size instead of losing a life.[41] When Mario is in his "Super" form, most blocks that would contain a Super Mushroom instead offer a more powerful power-up such as the Fire Flower. The Super Mushroom is similar in appearance to the Amanita muscaria, with an ivory stalk below a most commonly red and white (originally red and orange) spotted cap. Created by chance, Shigeru Miyamoto stated in an interview that beta tests of Super Mario Bros. proved Mario too tall, so the development team implemented mushrooms to grow and shrink Mario.[43]

The Poison Mushroom, first introduced in the Japanese Super Mario Bros. 2, is a mushroom that causes damage when touched.

The Mini Mushroom is a small blue mushroom, a recurring item in the New Super Mario Bros. series, which shrinks Mario into miniature size, allowing him to access areas and pipes that Mario normally cannot reach. Mini Mario also jumps higher, floats midair, bounces off enemies without hurting them except by ground pounding, and can run across the surface of the water and then jump from it as if he was on land. Mario is more vulnerable in this form and loses a life upon receiving one hit in miniature form. The Mini Mushroom in New Super Mario Bros. U allows Mario to run up walls.[44]

The Mega Mushroom, introduced in New Super Mario Bros. and further appearing in New Super Mario Bros. 2 and Super Mario 3D World, is a more recent addition to the series that grows Mario into a towering, invulnerable giant who destroys enemies and the environment by running through them. It has an orange-yellow cap with red spots, like the Super Mario Bros. Super Mushroom, but with an inflated cap. Super Mario 64 DS features an item simply called "Mushroom"[45] that grants the same abilities as the Mega Mushroom.

In the Super Mario Galaxy franchise, the Bee Mushroom gives Mario the Bee Suit, and the Spring Mushroom puts Mario inside a metallic coil.

1-Up

The 1-Up is when a video game awards the player an extra life. The 1-Up mushroom was introduced in Super Mario Bros., sometimes hidden in invisible blocks, and having an orange cap with green spots. In Super Mario Land and Super Mario Land 2, the 1-Up is shown as a heart. Super Mario World introduced the 3-Up Moon. 1-Ups can also be earned through collecting a certain number of coins or playing minigames.

Projectile flowers

The flower power-ups let Mario shoot projectiles. The Fire Flower, introduced in Super Mario Bros., transforms Mario into Fire Mario, who can throw bouncing fireballs at enemies. Super Mario Galaxy is the first 3D Mario platform game to have the Fire Flower. In Super Mario Land and Super Mario Maker 2, the Superball is a bouncing ball obtained from a Super Flower, which Mario can use to defeat enemies and collect coins. The Ice Flower transforms Mario into Ice Mario, where he can shoot balls of ice as projectiles similar to that of the Fire Flower; it freezes enemies in a block of ice, to be used as platforms or as thrown projectiles, as seen in New Super Mario Bros. Wii and New Super Mario Bros. U.[46] In Super Mario Galaxy, the Ice Flower turns Mario into ice and lets him walk on lava or water for a limited time by freezing the surface. Lastly, New Super Mario Bros. 2's Gold Flower lets Mario turn bricks into coins and earn bonus coins for defeating enemies.

Invincibility

Invincibility is an effect first appearing in the three Super Mario Bros. games, where it is granted by a "Starman",[47][48][49] an anthropomorphized, flashing star. The star has also been named the "Super Star" in the two Super Mario World games as well as the New Super Mario Bros. games[50][51] and the "Rainbow Star" in the two Super Mario Galaxy games. Picking up the star makes Mario temporarily invincible, able to resist any harm. Use of the item is accompanied by a distinctive music track that appears consistently across most of the games. The player character flickers a variety of colors — and in some games, moves with increased speed and enhanced jumping ability — while under the Star's influence. While invincible, Mario defeats any enemy upon contact with it. In Super Mario World 2: Yoshi's Island, the star gives the normally immobile baby Mario the ability to run as well as become invincible. In Super Mario 64, invincibility is provided when Mario wears the metal cap or the vanish cap. The Mega Mushroom provides temporary invincibility with the addition of giant size and environment destruction (see Mushrooms).

Course tokens

The games often feature collectibles found in levels in order to progress in the overworld, most frequently with the visual motif of a star. They are typically situated in locations that are not readily found or reached, or awarded for completing stunts, or objectives given by NPCs. They include the Power Stars in Super Mario 64 and the Super Mario Galaxy games, Shine Sprites in Super Mario Sunshine, Star Coins in the New Super Mario Bros. series and Super Mario 3D Land, Green Stars in the Galaxy games and Super Mario 3D World, and Power Moons in Super Mario Odyssey. In Super Mario Land 2, there are six Golden Coin tokens that must be collected to finish the game.

Flying

Flight is a common theme throughout the series, first enabled with the magic carpet item in the international Super Mario Bros. 2. The Super Leaf and Tanooki Suit items, first appearing in Super Mario Bros. 3 provide Mario with an animal-suited tail, which in turn acts as a flight propeller. The Tanooki Suit returns in Super Mario 3D Land, and the Super Leaf returns in New Super Mario Bros. 2 and the Super Mario Maker series. In the New Super Mario Bros. series and Super Mario Maker series, the Propeller Block and the Propeller Mushroom let Mario spin up into the air and slowly descend. In Super Mario Land, Mario pilots a yellow airplane with unlimited ammunition called the Sky Pop. Super Mario World introduces various forms of flight: the feather item provides a cape, the P Balloon puffs Mario into a floating balloon figure, and Yoshi can carry a blue Koopa shell which gives him wings. In Super Mario 64, flight that is granted by a Wing Cap. In New Super Mario Bros. U, Mario can use the Flying Squirrel Suit to gain limited flight and gliding capabilities; can use a supercharged version of the Flying Squirrel Suit, the P-Acorn, to fly indefinitely; and can also command a pink Baby Yoshi to puff up into the form of a floating balloon. In Super Mario Galaxy, Mario can obtain a special red star that transforms him into Flying Mario for a limited time. Lakitu's cloud can be commandeered in several of the side-scrolling games.

Power-up suits

Several suits work as power-ups, many of which are based on animals. Debuting in Super Mario Bros. 3, the Raccoon Suit (provisioned by a Super Leaf) and the Tanooki Suit each provide Mario with a tail which acts as a flight propeller. In addition, the Tanooki Suit lets Mario spontaneously change into an invincible statue for about five seconds. In Super Mario 3D Land, the Raccoon Suit reappears and is accompanied by a silver-colored variation called a Statue Leaf.[52]Super Mario Bros. 3 includes a Hammer Bros. suit, which allows Mario to throw hammers as projectiles to defeat enemies at a distance, imitating the enemy of the same name. While wearing the suit and ducking, Mario is invulnerable to fire attacks. Super Mario 3D Land features a "Boomerang Suit" which provisions long-distance boomerang projectiles. Other animal suits include the Frog Suit, Penguin Suit, Cat Suit and Bee Suit.

Coins

Super Mario level design traditionally incorporates many distributed coins as puzzles and rewards. Most Super Mario games award the player an extra life once a certain amount of gold coins are collected, commonly 50 or 100. Several coin variants exist, such as silver coins, dragon coins, star coins, and more.

In Super Mario 64, Super Mario Sunshine, Super Mario Galaxy, and Super Mario Galaxy 2, coins replenish health (and air, when Mario is underwater). In Super Mario 64 and Super Mario Sunshine, collecting 100 coins in a level results in a Power Star or Shine Sprite respectively. There are also stages in that game reward a Power Star for collecting eight red coins in a level, worth two normal coins each. In Super Mario 64, a blue coin is worth five normal coins. In Super Mario Sunshine, blue coins act as a side quest when brought to the Delfino Bank and for every ten blue coins deposited, Mario will earn a Shine Sprite.

In the Super Mario Galaxy series, after finishing each game once, stages unlock where Mario can collect 100 purple coins to earn a Power Star. In Super Mario Galaxy 2, they can also be used to feed some hungry "Luma" characters that can turn into either an item or another planet.

Playable characters

The series often features the option to play as characters other than Mario, usually Luigi. Earlier games have offered an alternating multiplayer mode in which the second player controls Luigi on their turn. Luigi is often only playable by player one in a second, more challenging iteration of the base game, such as in The Lost Levels, Galaxy 2, New Super Luigi U and the special worlds in 3D Land; these feature lower gravity and reduced friction for Luigi. Later games allow four player simultaneous play. Playable characters other than Mario and Luigi have included Toads, Peach, Yoshi, Wario, Rosalina, Miis, Toadette, Nabbit, Daisy, and Bowser Jr. Characters are sometimes differentiated by special abilities. Super Mario Maker (though not Super Mario Maker 2) includes costumes that depict many more characters.

Warp Pipes and Warp Cannons

See also: Warp (gaming)

The Warp Pipe is a common method of transportation used in many of the Mario series games. Warp Pipes are most often green but also appear in other colors (early games included silver pipes, newer games have introduced red, green, blue and yellow pipes), and have many uses in the series. Warp Pipes can also contain enemies, usually Piranha Plants, and sometimes launch the player into the air (most commonly seen in the New Super Mario Bros. series). In early Mario games such as Super Mario Bros., special, well-hidden areas known as Warp Zones contain pipes that allow players to skip several worlds (handfuls of levels) at once.[53] In the New Super Mario Bros. series, pipe-shaped Warp Cannons work similarly to the Warp Zones of the earlier games and are unlocked by finding secret exits in levels. Cannons appear in most of the 3D games in the series starting with Super Mario 64. Mario uses the cannon by jumping into the barrel, aiming himself and being fired at a distant target. This allows Mario to progress through a level or reach otherwise inaccessible areas.

Yoshi

Mario's dinosaur friend Yoshi has appeared as a mount to the player character in several Super Mario games since Super Mario World. In the sequel, Super Mario World 2: Yoshi's Island, a tribe of Yoshis finds Baby Mario and helps him to save Baby Luigi. In this game and Super Mario 64 DS, instead of the player merely riding on Yoshi's back, Yoshi is the player character. Yoshis generally have abilities including eating enemies, flying, and breathing fire. Miyamoto had originally wished for Mario to be able to ride a dinosaur in Super Mario Bros., but this wasn't possible due to the technical restraints of the system.

Reception

Sales

Super Mario is one of the best-selling video game franchises, having sold more than 380 million units worldwide as of 2021[update].[116]

Games in the Super Mario series have had consistently strong sales, ranking among the best-selling video games of all time. Super Mario Bros. sold more than 50 million units worldwide sold across multiple platforms by 1996.[117] The original NES version sold 40.23 million units and is the best-selling NES game, with its two sequels, Super Mario Bros. 3 (18 million copies) and Super Mario Bros. 2 (10 million copies), ranking in second and third place respectively.[74]Super Mario World is the best-selling game for the SNES console, selling 20 million copies. Super Mario World is also the seventh best-selling game of all time. Super Mario 64 sold the most copies for the Nintendo 64 (11 million), whereas Super Mario Sunshine is the second best-selling game (5.5 million) on the GameCube (second to Super Smash Bros. Melee). Super Mario Galaxy has sold 12.80 million units as of March 2020[update], which was the best-selling 3D game in the series until 2019, and is the ninth best-selling game for the Wii.[84] Its sequel Super Mario Galaxy 2 has 7.41 million units sold, placing in twelfth.[55]Super Mario Odyssey has 18.06 million units sold as of June 2020, making it the best-selling 3D game in the series to date, and among the best-selling games for theNintendo Switch.[97]New Super Mario Bros. Wii has sold 30.32 million copies worldwide, the fourth best-selling game on the Wii, as well as one of the best-selling video games of all time.[84]

The Super Mario series also sold well on handheld consoles. Super Mario Land has sold 18.14 million copies, and is the fourth best-selling game for the Game Boy. Its sequel, Super Mario Land 2: 6 Golden Coins, sold 2.7 million copies, placing sixth. New Super Mario Bros. for the Nintendo DS sold 30.80 million units, making it the best-selling game for the console, and the best-selling portable entry.

For all console and handheld games that have not been bundled with a console, Super Mario Bros. 3 is the fourth best-selling game, whereas New Super Mario Bros. is fifth, Super Mario Land is eleventh, and Super Mario 64 is eighteenth.

Critical reception

The Super Mario series has seen tremendous critical acclaim from both critics and audiences. The series was ranked as the best game franchise by IGN in 2006.[118] In 1996 Next Generation ranked the series as number 5 on their "Top 100 Games of All Time",[e] additionally ranking Super Mario 64 at number 1 although stating the rule that series of games be confined to a single entry.[119] In 1999, Next Generation listed the Mario series as number 3 on their "Top 50 Games of All Time", commenting that, "The depth of the game design was never matched in 2D and has yet to be equaled by a 3D action performer. The gameplay is simply genius - Shigeru Miyamoto wrote the book on platformers."[120]Electronic Gaming Monthly attributed the series' excellence to the developers' tireless creativity and innovation, pointing out that "Sega's Sonic the Hedgehog series changed very little in its four installments on the Genesis. The Mario series has changed significantly with each new game."[121]

The original Super Mario Bros. was awarded the top spot on Electronic Gaming Monthly's greatest 200 games of their time list[122] and IGN's top 100 games of all-time list twice (in 2005 and 2007).[123]Super Mario Bros. popularized side-scrolling video games and provided the basic concept and mechanics that persisted throughout the rest of the series. Super Mario Bros. sold 40.24 million copies, making it the best-selling video game of the whole series.[124] Various other video games of the series were ranked as the best within the series.[125][126][69] Games included are Super Mario Bros. 3,[127]Super Mario World[128] and Super Mario 64 to name a few.[129][130] Before Super Mario Odyssey, Super Mario Galaxy has been for 10 years the best-ranked game on GameRankings.[131][85]

See also

Notes

  1. ^Japanese: スーパーマリオ, Hepburn: Sūpā Mario
  2. ^Japanese: スーパーマリオブラザーズ, Hepburn: Sūpā Mario Burazāzu
  3. ^Japanese: マリオ
  4. ^Not included in original version of All-Stars.
  5. ^The entry name is "Mario (series)", but the description as a "side-scrolling platformer" makes it clear that Next Generation meant the Super Mario series specifically.

References

 This article incorporates text available under the CC BY-SA 3.0 license.

  1. ^McWhertor, Michael. "Nintendo's Revised History Of Super Mario Bros". Archived from the original on June 18, 2018. Retrieved June 18, 2018.
  2. ^"Super Mario Maker has sold 1 Million units around the world!". Nintendo. Archived from the original on October 2, 2015.
  3. ^"Using the D-pad to Jump". Iwata Asks: Super Mario Bros. 25th Anniversary Vol. 5: Original Super Mario Developers. Nintendo of America. February 1, 2011. Archived from the original on February 3, 2011. Retrieved February 1, 2011.
  4. ^"Super Mario Bros. and Super Mario Bros. 3 developer interviews- NES Classic Edition". Nintendo.com. Nintendo of America. Archived from the original on December 1, 2017. Retrieved November 18, 2017.
  5. ^"The Bad". TMK Super Mario Bros. Complete Guide. Archived from the original on July 25, 2008. Retrieved August 27, 2008.
  6. ^Thorsen, Tor (August 2, 2004). "ChartSpot: June ±2004". Archived from the original on November 7, 2018. Retrieved January 15, 2019.
  7. ^ abMcLaughlin, Rus (September 14, 2010). "IGN Presents The History of Super Mario Bros". IGN. Archived from the original on November 9, 2019. Retrieved April 9, 2014.
  8. ^"The Secret History of Super Mario Bros. 2". wired.com. April 3, 2011. Archived from the original on April 5, 2011. Retrieved April 3, 2011.
  9. ^"The RetroBeat: Yoshi's Island is not a 'core' Mario game". VentureBeat. March 7, 2018. Retrieved July 16, 2020.
  10. ^"Is Everyone Going to Pretend 'Yoshi's Island' Is Not a Super Mario Game?". Vice. November 13, 2017. Retrieved July 17, 2020.
  11. ^"Is Yoshi's Island A Super Mario World Game?". Game Informer. October 4, 2015. Retrieved July 17, 2020.
  12. ^Hilliard, Kyle. "Is Yoshi's Island A Super Mario World Game?". Game Informer. Retrieved July 16, 2020.
  13. ^ abMiyamoto, Shigeru; Tezuka, Takashi (January 1996). "The Game Guys - (Shoshinkai 1995)". Nintendo Power (Interview) (80). Nintendo. Archived from the original on February 24, 2011. Retrieved May 25, 2014.
  14. ^"IGN Top 100 Games 2007: 5 Super Mario 64". IGN. 2007. Archived from the original on February 16, 2012. Retrieved February 13, 2018.
  15. ^Grajqevci, Jeton (October 9, 2000). "Profile: Shigeru Miyamoto - Chronicles of a Visionary". N-Sider. Archived from the original on February 24, 2011. Retrieved February 14, 2018.
  16. ^Walker, Ian (August 3, 2020). "Super Mario 64 Took 622 Days To Develop, Suggests 'Gigaleak' Document". Kotaku. Archived from the original on November 15, 2020. Retrieved August 5, 2020.
  17. ^"Full Coverage — Super Mario 64". Nintendo Power. Nintendo (88): 14–23. September 1996.
  18. ^Mackie, Joe. "Super Mario Sunshine (JPN) Review". GamingWorld X. Archived from the original on July 16, 2007. Retrieved November 22, 2007.
  19. ^"New Super Mario Bros. 2 Hits 3DSes This August". Kotaku. Archived from the original on October 19, 2014. Retrieved October 13, 2014.
  20. ^"New Super Mario Bros. 2 artwork, featuring SMB". Tiny Cartridge 3DS. Archived from the original on October 17, 2014. Retrieved October 13, 2014.
  21. ^Kubba, Sinan (May 17, 2013). "Super Luigi U arrives as DLC June 20, packaged standalone August 25". Joystiq. Archived from the original on January 31, 2015. Retrieved June 14, 2013.
  22. ^GameXplain (September 13, 2018). New Super Mario Bros. U Deluxe – Reveal Trailer (Nintendo Switch) – YouTube – via YouTube.
  23. ^NinEverything. (January 13, 2017). Miyamoto on Super Mario Odyssey - Nintendo Treehouse Live with Nintendo Switch. YouTube. Retrieved January 15, 2017.
  24. ^"Nintendo reveals Super Mario 3D World". VentureBeat. Archived from the original on October 20, 2014. Retrieved October 13, 2014.
  25. ^"Super Mario Maker Release Date Announced at E3 2015". GameSpot. CBS Interactive. Archived from the original on September 13, 2017. Retrieved June 17, 2017.
  26. ^"The Nintendo Collectathon: A Genre of the Past". The Artifice. December 9, 2014. Retrieved September 15, 2021.
  27. ^Rare. Banjo-Kazooie: Nuts & Bolts. Level/area: Spiral Mountain.
  28. ^Gilbert, Ben (January 14, 2017). "Forget about that 'Super Mario' game on your iPhone — this is the new Mario game you're looking for". Business Insider. Archived from the original on January 14, 2017. Retrieved January 15, 2017.
  29. ^Staff, Paste (January 13, 2017). "Super Mario Odyssey Announced for the Nintendo Switch". Paste Magazine. Archived from the original on January 16, 2017. Retrieved January 15, 2017.
  30. ^Plante, Chris (January 12, 2017). "Super Mario Odyssey is an open world sandbox game for Nintendo Switch". The Verge. Archived from the original on January 14, 2017. Retrieved January 13, 2017.
  31. ^Pearce, Alanah (May 15, 2017). "Super Mario Odyssey - Road to E3 2017". IGN. Archived from the original on July 17, 2020. Retrieved April 21, 2020.
  32. ^"Super Mario Odyssey". Nintendo UK. Archived from the original on October 9, 2020. Retrieved June 17, 2017.
  33. ^Skrebels, Joe. "Super Mario 3D World + Bowser's Fury Announced for Nintendo Switch". IGN. Archived from the original on September 4, 2020. Retrieved September 3, 2020.
  34. ^"Super Mario 3D World + Bowser's Fury - Official Trailer 2 - IGN". Retrieved January 12, 2021.
  35. ^"GDC 2007: Mario Maestro Shares His Secrets". 1UP.com. March 7, 2007. Archived from the original on July 10, 2012. Retrieved February 16, 2009.
  36. ^"Interview with Super Mario Galaxy composers Koji Kondo and Mahito Yokota". Music 4 Games. November 13, 2007. Archived from the original on November 13, 2007. Retrieved July 12, 2020.
  37. ^"Super Mario 3D World Review (Wii U)". Nintendo Life. November 19, 2013. Archived from the original on July 14, 2020. Retrieved July 12, 2020.
  38. ^Nintendo Power Staff (January–February 1990). "Previews: Super Mario Bros. 3". Nintendo Power. Nintendo (10): 56–59.
  39. ^Osborn, Alex (January 13, 2017). "Miyamoto Offers a Few New Super Mario Odyssey Details". IGN. Archived from the original on January 14, 2017. Retrieved January 15, 2017.
  40. ^"Super Mario Galaxy Central – Galaxy Information". Super Mario Galaxy Central. Archived from the original on March 13, 2008. Retrieved November 29, 2007.
  41. ^ abc"The Top 11 Video Game Powerups". UGO Networks. Archived from the original on October 28, 2008.
  42. ^Li, C.; Oberlies, N. H. (December 2005). "The most widely recognized mushroom: chemistry of the genus Amanita"(PDF). Life Sciences. 78 (5): 532–38. doi:10.1016/j.lfs.2005.09.003. PMID 16203016. Archived(PDF) from the original on August 6, 2020. Retrieved July 5, 2019.
  43. ^O'Connell, Patricia (November 7, 2005). "Meet Mario's Papa". BusinessWeek online. Archived from the original on November 2, 2005. Retrieved November 26, 2005.
  44. ^"It's Impossible to Hate the New New Super Mario Bros. U". Kotaku. Archived from the original on November 19, 2012. Retrieved October 13, 2014.
  45. ^Super Mario 64 DS Instruction Booklet (PAL version). Nintendo. 2005.
  46. ^Harris, Craig (November 13, 2009). "New Super Mario Bros. Wii Review". IGN. Archived from the original on February 18, 2020. Retrieved March 5, 2010.
  47. ^"Super Mario manual"(PDF). legendsoflocalization. Archived(PDF) from the original on December 16, 2016. Retrieved January 12, 2017.
  48. ^"Super Mario Bros. 2 Manual"(PDF). gamesdatabase. 1986. Archived(PDF) from the original on October 8, 2016. Retrieved January 12, 2017.
  49. ^"Super Mario Bros. 3 manual"(PDF). gamesdatabase. 1990. Archived(PDF) from the original on October 8, 2016. Retrieved January 12, 2017.
  50. ^"Super Mario World manual"(PDF). gamesdatabase. 1991. Archived(PDF) from the original on October 8, 2016. Retrieved January 12, 2017.
  51. ^"Super Mario World 2: Yoshi's Island manual"(PDF). gamesdatabase. 1995. Archived(PDF) from the original on October 8, 2016. Retrieved January 12, 2017.
  52. ^"Super Mario Galaxy 2 Review". GameTrailers. May 21, 2010. Archived from the original on May 23, 2010. Retrieved May 22, 2010.
  53. ^Cuddy, Luke (August 2013). The Legend of Zelda and Philosophy: I Link Therefore I Am. Open Court. ISBN . Retrieved November 16, 2014.
  54. ^"Best-Selling Video Games". Guinness World Records. Archived from the original on March 17, 2006. Retrieved January 31, 2008.
  55. ^ abcdefghijO'Malley, James (September 11, 2015). "30 Best-Selling Super Mario Games of All Time on the Plumber's 30th Birthday". Gizmodo. Univision Communications. Archived from the original on February 28, 2017. Retrieved May 2, 2018.
  56. ^"Super Mario Bros. Reviews". GameRankings. Archived from the original on April 16, 2014. Retrieved April 16, 2014.
  57. ^"Super Mario Bros. Deluxe Reviews". GameRankings. Archived from the original on October 30, 2013. Retrieved April 16, 2014.
  58. ^"Classic NES Series: Super Mario Bros. Reviews". GameRankings. Archived from the original on April 16, 2014. Retrieved April 16, 2014.
  59. ^"Classic NES Series: Super Mario Bros. Reviews". Metacritic. Archived from the original on January 11, 2014. Retrieved April 16, 2014.
  60. ^ abCESA Games White Papers. Computer Entertainment Supplier's Association.
  61. ^"Super Mario Bros. 2 Reviews". GameRankings. Archived from the original on October 15, 2014. Retrieved January 12, 2015.
  62. ^"Super Mario Advance Reviews". GameRankings. Archived from the original on April 16, 2014. Retrieved April 16, 2014.
  63. ^"Super Mario Advance Reviews". Metacritic. Archived from the original on March 21, 2014. Retrieved April 16, 2014.
  64. ^"Super Mario Bros. 3 Reviews". GameRankings. Archived from the original on July 28, 2014. Retrieved January 12, 2015.
  65. ^"Super Mario Advance 4: Super Mario Bros. 3 Reviews". GameRankings. Archived from the original on April 16, 2014. Retrieved April 16, 2014.
  66. ^"Super Mario Advance 4: Super Mario Bros. 3 Reviews". Metacritic. Archived from the original on April 2, 2014. Retrieved April 16, 2014.
  67. ^"Super Mario Land Reviews". GameRankings. Archived from the original on April 14, 2016. Retrieved April 16, 2014.
  68. ^"The Nintendo Years". Edge Online. Future Publishing. June 25, 2007. p. 2. Archived from the original on August 20, 2012. Retrieved June 27, 2007.
  69. ^ ab"Super Mario World Reviews". GameRankings. Archived from the original on February 23, 2014. Retrieved April 16, 2014.
  70. ^"Super Mario World: Super Mario Advance 2 Reviews". GameRankings. Archived from the original on April 16, 2014. Retrieved April 16, 2014.
  71. ^"
Sours: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Super_Mario
  1. Chalazion pus coming out
  2. 87 93 mustang supercharger
  3. 18 year old rights against parents
  4. Dj song mixes
  5. J35 supercharger kit

Super Mario Run

A new kind of Mario game that you can play with one hand.

You control Mario by tapping as he constantly runs forward. You time your taps to pull off stylish jumps, midair spins, and wall jumps to gather coins and reach the goal!

Super Mario Run can be downloaded for free and after you purchase the game, you will be able to play all the modes with no additional payment required. You can try out all four modes before purchase: World Tour, Toad Rally, Remix 10, and Kingdom Builder.

■World Tour
Run and jump with style to rescue Princess Peach from Bowser’s clutches!
Travel through plains, caverns, ghost houses, airships, castles, and more.

Clear the 24 exciting courses to rescue Princess Peach from Bowser, waiting in his castle at the end. There are many ways to enjoy the courses, such as collecting the 3 different types of colored coins or by competing for the highest score against your friends. You can try courses 1-1 to 1-4 for free.

After rescuing Princess Peach, a nine-course special world, World Star, will appear.

■Remix 10
Some of the shortest Super Mario Run courses you'll ever play!
This mode is Super Mario Run in bite-sized bursts! You'll play through 10 short courses one after the other, with the courses changing each time you play. Daisy is lost somewhere in Remix 10, so try to clear as many courses as you can to find her!

■Toad Rally
Show off Mario’s stylish moves, compete against your friends, and challenge people from all over the world.

In this challenge mode, the competition differs each time you play.
Compete against the stylish moves of other players for the highest score as you gather coins and get cheered on by a crowd of Toads. Fill the gauge with stylish moves to enter Coin Rush Mode to get more coins. If you win the rally, the cheering Toads will come live in your kingdom, and your kingdom will grow.

■Kingdom Builder
Gather coins and Toads to build your very own kingdom.

Combine different buildings and decorations to create your own unique kingdom. There are over 100 kinds of items in Kingdom Builder mode. If you get more Toads in Toad Rally, the number of buildings and decorations available will increase. With the help of the friendly Toads you can gradually build up your kingdom.

■What You Can Do After Purchasing All Worlds

・ All courses in World Tour are playable
Why not try out the bigger challenges and thrills available in all courses?

・ Easier to get Rally Tickets
It's easier to get Rally Tickets that are needed to play Remix 10 and Toad Rally. You can collect them in Kingdom Builder through Bonus Game Houses and ? Blocks, by collecting colored coins in World Tour, and more.

・ More playable characters
If you rescue Princess Peach by completing course 6-4 and build homes for Luigi, Yoshi, and Toadette in Kingdom Builder mode, you can get them to join your adventures as playable characters. They play differently than Mario, so why not put their special characteristics to good use in World Tour and Toad Rally?

・ More courses in Toad Rally
The types of courses available in Toad Rally will increase to seven different types of courses, expanding the fun! Along with the new additions, Purple and Yellow Toads may also come to cheer for you.

・ More buildings and decorations in Kingdom Builder
The types of buildings available will increase, so you'll be able to make your kingdom even more lively. You can also place Rainbow Bridges to expand your kingdom.

・ Play Remix 10 without having to wait
You can play Remix 10 continuously, without having to wait between each game.

*Internet connectivity required to play. Data charges may apply.
*May contain advertisement.

Sours: https://play.google.com/

List of video games featuring Mario

TitleYearSystemGenreRef.Donkey Kong1981ArcadePlatform (2D)1982Game & WatchPlatform (2D)1982Atari 2600Platform (2D)1982IntellivisionPlatform (2D)1982ColecoVisionPlatform (2D)1982Coleco Mini-arcadePlatform (2D)1983Atari 8-bit familyPlatform (2D)1983Family ComputerPlatform (2D)1983TI-99/4APlatform (2D)1983IBM Personal ComputerPlatform (2D)1983Commodore VIC-20Platform (2D)1983Commodore 64Platform (2D)1984Apple IIPlatform (2D)1986Commodore 64Platform (2D)1986Nintendo Entertainment SystemPlatform (2D)1986MSXPlatform (2D)1986ZX SpectrumPlatform (2D)1986Amstrad CPCPlatform (2D)1988Family Computer Disk SystemPlatform (2D)1988Atari 7800Platform (2D)1994Nelsonic Game WatchPlatform (2D)2002Nintendo e-ReaderPlatform (2D)2004Game Boy AdvancePlatform (2D)Donkey Kong Jr.1982ArcadePlatform (2D)1982Game & WatchPlatform (2D)1982Atari 2600Platform (2D)1982ColecoVisionPlatform (2D)1983Atari 8-bit familyPlatform (2D)1983Family ComputerPlatform (2D)1983Nintendo Entertainment SystemPlatform (2D)1984Coleco AdamPlatform (2D)1986Atari 7800Platform (2D)1988Family Computer Disk SystemPlatform (2D)2002Nintendo e-ReaderPlatform (2D)Donkey Kong II1982Game & WatchPlatform (2D)Mario Bros.1983Game & WatchActionMario's Cement Factory1983Game & WatchActionMario Bros.1983ArcadePlatform (2D)1983Atari 2600Platform (2D)1983Family ComputerPlatform (2D)1983Atari 5200Platform (2D)1984Commodore 64Platform (2D)1986Nintendo Entertainment SystemPlatform (2D)1987Amstrad CPCPlatform (2D)1987Atari 7800Platform (2D)1987ZX SpectrumPlatform (2D)1987Commodore 64Platform (2D)1988Atari 8-bit familyPlatform (2D)2002Nintendo e-ReaderPlatform (2D)2004Game Boy AdvancePlatform (2D)Mario's Bombs Away1983Game & WatchActionTennis1984Family ComputerSports (Tennis)1985Nintendo Entertainment SystemSports (Tennis)1985NEC PC-8801Sports (Tennis)1985Sharp X1Sports (Tennis)1985MZ-1500Sports (Tennis)1986Family Computer Disk SystemSports (Tennis)1986ArcadeSports (Tennis)1989Game BoySports (Tennis)2002Nintendo e-ReaderSports (Tennis)Pinball1984Family ComputerPinball1985Nintendo Entertainment SystemPinball1989Family Computer Disk SystemPinball2003Nintendo e-ReaderPinballMario Bros. Special1984NEC PC-8801Platform (2D)1984FM-7Platform (2D)1984Sharp X1Platform (2D)Punch Ball Mario Bros.1984NEC PC-8801Platform (2D)1984FM-7Platform (2D)1984Sharp X1Platform (2D)Golf1984Family ComputerSports (Golf)1985Nintendo Entertainment SystemSports (Golf)1985NEC PC-8801Sports (Golf)1985Sharp X1Sports (Golf)1986Family Computer Disk SystemSports (Golf)1989Game BoySports (Golf)2003Nintendo e-ReaderSports (Golf)Family BASIC1984Family ComputerProgramming languageVs. Tennis1984ArcadeSports (Tennis)Donkey Kong Circus1984Game & WatchActionVs. Pinball1984ArcadePinballDonkey Kong Hockey1984Game & WatchSports (Ice hockey)Vs. Golf1984ArcadeSports (Golf)Family BASIC v3.01985Family ComputerProgramming languageWrecking Crew1985Nintendo Entertainment SystemAction1989Family Computer Disk SystemAction2004Game Boy AdvanceActionVs. Wrecking Crew1985ArcadeActionSuper Mario Bros.1985Nintendo Entertainment SystemPlatform (2D)1986Family Computer Disk SystemPlatform (2D)1986Game & WatchPlatform (2D)1986ArcadePlatform (2D)1989Nelsonic Game WatchPlatform (2D)2020Game & Watch (shell only)Platform (2D)Super Mario Bros. Special1986NEC PC-8801Platform (2D)1986Sharp X1Platform (2D)Vs. Super Mario Bros.1986ArcadePlatform (2D)Super Mario Bros.: The Lost Levels1986Family Computer Disk SystemPlatform (2D)I am a Teacher: Super Mario Sweater1986Family Computer Disk SystemEducationalAll Night Nippon Super Mario Bros.1986Family Computer Disk SystemPlatform (2D)Family Computer Golf: Japan Course1987Family Computer Disk SystemSports (Golf)Family Computer Golf: U.S. Course1987Family Computer Disk SystemSports (Golf)Punch-Out!! (Gold Version)1987Nintendo Entertainment SystemSports (Boxing)Mike Tyson's Punch-Out!!1987Nintendo Entertainment SystemSports (Boxing)Famicom Grand Prix: F-1 Race1987Family Computer Disk SystemRacingFamicom Grand Prix II: 3D Hot Rally1988Family Computer Disk SystemRacingSuper Mario Bros. 21988Nintendo Entertainment SystemPlatform (2D)1988ArcadePlatform (2D)1989Nelsonic Game WatchPlatform (2D)1992Family ComputerPlatform (2D)Donkey Kong Classics1988Nintendo Entertainment SystemPlatform (2D)Super Mario Bros. 31988Nintendo Entertainment SystemPlatform (2D)1989ArcadePlatform (2D)1990Nelsonic Game WatchPlatform (2D)Kaettekita Mario Bros.1988Family Computer Disk SystemPlatform (2D)Baseball1989Game BoySports (Baseball)Super Mario Land1989Game BoyPlatform (2D)Alleyway1989Game BoyActionTetris1989Game BoyPuzzle1998Game Boy ColorPuzzleTetris1989Nintendo Entertainment SystemPuzzleQix1990Game BoyPuzzleDr. Mario1990Nintendo Entertainment SystemPuzzle1990Game BoyPuzzle1991ArcadePuzzlePunch-Out!!1990Nintendo Entertainment SystemSports (Boxing)F1 Race1990Game BoyRacingSuper Mario World1990Super Nintendo Entertainment SystemPlatform (2D)Vs. Dr. Mario1990ArcadePuzzleSuper Mario Bros. 41991Nelsonic Game WatchPlatform (2D)NES Open Tournament Golf1991Nintendo Entertainment SystemSports (Golf)1991ArcadeSports (Golf)Super Mario Bros. & Friends: When I Grow Up1991PCArt tool/Non-gameMario the Juggler1991Game & WatchActionYoshi1991Nintendo Entertainment SystemPuzzle1991Game BoyPuzzleMario Teaches Typing1992PCEducationalSuper Scope 61992Super Nintendo Entertainment SystemRail shooter, puzzleMario Paint1992Super Nintendo Entertainment SystemArt tool/Non-gameSuper Mario Kart1992Super Nintendo Entertainment SystemRacingSuper Mario Land 2: 6 Golden Coins1992Game BoyPlatform (2D)Yoshi's Cookie1992Nintendo Entertainment SystemPuzzle1992Game BoyPuzzle1993Super Nintendo Entertainment SystemPuzzleSuper Mario Race1992Nelsonic Game WatchRacingMario Is Missing!1993PCEducational1993Super Nintendo Entertainment SystemEducational1993Nintendo Entertainment SystemEducationalMario's Time Machine1993PCEducational1993Super Nintendo Entertainment SystemEducational1994Nintendo Entertainment SystemEducationalSuper Mario All-Stars1993Super Nintendo Entertainment SystemPlatform (2D)Yoshi's Safari1993Super Nintendo Entertainment SystemLight gun shooterMario & Wario1993Super Nintendo Entertainment SystemPuzzleWario Land: Super Mario Land 31994Game BoyPlatform (2D)Hotel Mario1994Phillips CD-iPuzzleDonkey Kong1994Game BoyPlatform (2D), puzzleMario's Early Years! Fun with Letters1994PCEducational1994Super Nintendo Entertainment SystemEducationalMario's Early Years! Fun with Numbers1994PCEducational1994Super Nintendo Entertainment SystemEducationalMario's Early Years! Preschool Fun1994PCEducational1994Super Nintendo Entertainment SystemEducationalSuper Mario All-Stars + Super Mario World1994Super Nintendo Entertainment SystemPlatform (2D)Tetris & Dr. Mario1994Super Nintendo Entertainment SystemPuzzleMario's Picross1995Game BoyPuzzleBS Super Mario USA Power Challenge1995SatellaviewPlatform (2D)Mario's Tennis1995Virtual BoySports (Tennis)Super Mario World 2: Yoshi's Island1995Super Nintendo Entertainment SystemPlatform (2D)Mario's Game Gallery1995PCBoard gameMario's Super Picross1995Super Family ComputerPuzzleMario Clash1995Virtual BoyPlatform (3D)Undake 30 Same Game1995SatellaviewPuzzleDonkey Kong Country 2: Diddy's Kong Quest1995Super Nintendo Entertainment SystemPlatform (2D)2004Game Boy AdvancePlatform (2D)Super Mario RPG: Legend of the Seven Stars1996Super Nintendo Entertainment SystemRole-playingMario's Time Machine Deluxe1996PCEducationalMario's FUNdamentals1996PCBoard gameSuper Mario 641996Nintendo 64Platform (3D)Donkey Kong Land 21996Game BoyPlatform (2D)Picross 21996Game BoyPuzzleMario Kart 641996Nintendo 64RacingMario Teaches Typing 21997PCEducationalGame & Watch Gallery1997Game BoyMinigame compilationDr. Mario BS Version1997SatellaviewPuzzleExcitebike: Bun Bun Mario Battle Stadium1995SatellaviewRacingBS Mario Paint: Yuu Shou Naizou Ban1997SatellaviewArt tool/Non-gameGame & Watch Gallery 21997Game BoyMinigame compilation1998Game Boy ColorMinigame compilation64 de Hakken!! Tamagotchi: Minna de Tamagotchi World1997Nintendo 64PartyYoshi's Story1997Nintendo 64Platform (2D)Wrecking Crew '981998Super Family ComputerActionFamicom Tantei Club Part II: Ushiro ni Tatsu Shōjo1998Super Family ComputerAdventureMario no Photopi1998Nintendo 64Art tool/Non-gameMario Party1998Nintendo 64PartySuper Smash Bros.1999Nintendo 64FightingGame & Watch Gallery 31999Game Boy ColorMinigame compilationSuper Mario Bros. Deluxe1999Game Boy ColorPlatform (2D)Mario Golf1999Nintendo 64Sports (Golf)1999Game Boy ColorSports (Golf), role-playingDonkey Kong 641999Nintendo 64Platform (3D)Mario Artist: Paint Studio1999Nintendo 64DDArt tool/Non-gameMario Party 21999Nintendo 64PartyMario Artist: Talent Studio2000Nintendo 64DDArt tool/Non-gameMario Artist: Communication Kit2000Nintendo 64DDArt tool/Non-gameMario Tennis2000Nintendo 64Sports (Tennis)2000Game Boy ColorSports (Tennis), role-playingPaper Mario2000Nintendo 64Role-playingMario Artist: Polygon Studio2000Nintendo 64DDArt tool/Non-gameMario Party 32000Nintendo 64PartySuper Mario Advance2001Game Boy AdvancePlatform (2D)Dr. Mario 642001Nintendo 64PuzzleDoubutsu No Mori2001Nintendo 64Life simulationMobile Golf2001Game Boy ColorSports (Golf)Mario Kart: Super Circuit2001Game Boy AdvanceRacingLuigi's Mansion2001Nintendo GameCubeAction-adventureSuper Smash Bros. Melee2001Nintendo GameCubeFightingAnimal Crossing2001Nintendo GameCubeLife simulationSuper Mario World: Super Mario Advance 22001Game Boy AdvancePlatform (2D)Super Mario Sunshine2002Nintendo GameCubePlatform (3D)Yoshi's Island: Super Mario Advance 32002Game Boy AdvancePlatform (2D)Mario Party 42002Nintendo GameCubePartyGame & Watch Gallery 42002Game Boy AdvanceMinigame compilationNintendo Puzzle Collection2003Nintendo GameCubePuzzleWarioWare, Inc.: Mega Microgames!2003Game Boy AdvanceAction, rhythmDoubutsu No Mori e+2003Nintendo GameCubeLife simulationSuper Mario Advance 4: Super Mario Bros. 32003Game Boy AdvancePlatform (2D)Mario Golf: Toadstool Tour2003Nintendo GameCubeSports (Golf)Mario Kart: Double Dash2003Nintendo GameCubeRacingMario Party 52003Nintendo GameCubePartyMario & Luigi: Superstar Saga2003Game Boy AdvanceRole-playingPac-Man Vs.2003Nintendo GameCubeMazeClassic NES Series: Donkey Kong2004Game Boy AdvancePlatform (2D)Classic NES Series: Super Mario Bros.2004Game Boy AdvancePlatform (2D)Mario Golf: Advance Tour2004Game Boy AdvanceSports (Golf)Classic NES Series: Dr. Mario2004Game Boy AdvancePuzzleFamicom Mini: Mario Bros.2004Game Boy AdvancePlatform (2D)Famicom Mini: Wrecking Crew2004Game Boy AdvanceActionMario vs. Donkey Kong2004Game Boy AdvancePlatform (2D), puzzlePaper Mario: The Thousand-Year Door2004Nintendo GameCubeRole-playingFamicom Mini: Super Mario Bros. 22004Game Boy AdvancePlatform (2D)Super Mario Ball2004Game Boy AdvancePinballSuper Mario Fushigi no Korokoro Party2004ArcadePartyMario Power Tennis2004Nintendo GameCubeSports (Tennis)2009WiiSports (Tennis)Mario Party 62004Nintendo GameCubePartySuper Mario 64 DS2004Nintendo DSPlatform (3D)Yoshi's Universal Gravitation2004Game Boy AdvancePlatform (2D)Mario Party Advance2005Game Boy AdvancePartyYoshi Touch & Go2005Nintendo DSPlatform (2D)NBA Street V32005Nintendo GameCubeSports (Basketball)Yakuman DS2005Nintendo DSBoard game (Mahjong)Dance Dance Revolution: Mario Mix2005Nintendo GameCubeMusicMario Superstar Baseball2005Nintendo GameCubeSports (Baseball)Mario Tennis: Power Tour2005Game Boy AdvanceSports (Tennis)Dr. Mario & Puzzle League2005Game Boy AdvancePuzzleMario Kart Arcade GP2005ArcadeRacingSSX on Tour2005Nintendo GameCubeSports (Snowboarding)Super Princess Peach2005Nintendo DSPlatform (2D)Mario Party 72005Nintendo GameCubePartyMario Kart DS2005Nintendo DSRacingSuper Mario Strikers2005Nintendo GameCubeSports (Soccer)Mario & Luigi: Partners in Time2005Nintendo DSRole-playingGame & Watch Collection2006Nintendo DSMinigame compilationTetris DS2006Nintendo DSPuzzleNew Super Mario Bros.2006Nintendo DSPlatform (2D)Mario Hoops 3-on-32006Nintendo DSSports (Basketball)Mario vs. Donkey Kong 2: March of the Minis2006Nintendo DSPuzzleYoshi's Island DS2006Nintendo DSPlatform (2D)Mario Kart Arcade GP 22007ArcadeRacingSuper Paper Mario2007WiiAction role-playingMario Strikers Charged2007WiiSports (Soccer)Mario Party 82007WiiPartyItadaki Street DS2007Nintendo DSPartySuper Mario Galaxy2007WiiPlatform (3D)Mario & Sonic at the Olympic Games2007WiiSports (Olympic Games)2008Nintendo DSSports (Olympic Games)Mario Party DS2007Nintendo DSPartySuper Smash Bros. Brawl2008WiiFightingDr. Mario Online Rx2008WiiPuzzleMario Kart Wii2008WiiRacingMario Super Sluggers2008WiiSports (Baseball)Game & Watch Collection 22008Nintendo DSMinigame compilationDr. Mario Express2008Nintendo DSiPuzzleMario & Luigi: Bowser's Inside Story2009Nintendo DSRole-playingMario & Sonic at the Olympic Winter Games2009WiiSports (Olympic Games)2009Nintendo DSSports (Olympic Games)New Super Mario Bros. Wii2009WiiPlatform (2D)Super Mario Galaxy 22010WiiPlatform (3D)Mario vs. Donkey Kong: Mini-Land Mayhem!2010Nintendo DSPuzzleMario Sports Mix2010WiiSportsSuper Mario 3D Land2011Nintendo 3DSPlatform (3D)Mario & Sonic at the London 2012 Olympic Games2011WiiSports (Olympic Games)2012Nintendo 3DSSports (Olympic Games)Mario Kart 72011Nintendo 3DSRacingFortune Street2011WiiPartyMario Party 92012WiiPartyMario Tennis Open2012Nintendo 3DSSports (Tennis)New Super Mario Bros. 22012Nintendo 3DSPlatform (2D)Paper Mario: Sticker Star2012Nintendo 3DSAction-adventure, role-playingNew Super Mario Bros. U2012Wii UPlatform (2D)Luigi's Mansion: Dark Moon2013Nintendo 3DSAction-adventureMario and Donkey Kong: Minis on the Move2013Nintendo 3DSPuzzleMario & Luigi: Dream Team2013Nintendo 3DSRole-playingMario Kart Arcade GP DX2013ArcadeRacingMario & Sonic at the Sochi 2014 Olympic Winter Games2013Wii USports (Olympic Games)Super Mario 3D World2013Wii UPlatform (3D)Mario Party: Island Tour2013Nintendo 3DSPartyNES Remix2013Wii UMinigame compilationDr. Luigi2013Wii UPuzzleYoshi's New Island2014Nintendo 3DSPlatform (2D)NES Remix 22014Wii UMinigame compilationMario Golf: World Tour2014Nintendo 3DSSports (Golf)Mario Kart 82014Wii URacingSuper Smash Bros. for Nintendo 3DS2014Nintendo 3DSFightingUltimate NES Remix2014Nintendo 3DSMinigame compilationCaptain Toad: Treasure Tracker2014Wii UAction puzzleSuper Smash Bros. for Wii U2014Wii UFightingMario vs. Donkey Kong: Tipping Stars2015Wii UPuzzle2015Nintendo 3DSPuzzleMario Party 102015Wii UPartyPuzzle & Dragons Z + Super Mario Bros. Edition2015Nintendo 3DSRole-playing, puzzleDr. Mario: Miracle Cure2015Nintendo 3DSPuzzleSuper Mario Maker2015Wii UPlatform (2D)Mario Tennis: Ultra Smash2015Wii USports (Tennis)Mario & Luigi: Paper Jam2015Nintendo 3DSRole-playingMini Mario & Friends: Amiibo Challenge2016Wii UPuzzle2016Nintendo 3DSPuzzleMario & Sonic at the Rio 2016 Olympic Games2016ArcadeSports (Olympic Games)2016Nintendo 3DSSports (Olympic Games)2016Wii USports (Olympic Games)Minecraft: Wii U Edition2016Wii USandboxPaper Mario: Color Splash2016Wii UAction-adventure, role-playingMario Party: Star Rush2016Nintendo 3DSPartySuper Mario Maker for Nintendo 3DS2016Nintendo 3DSPlatform (2D)Super Mario Run2016iOSAuto-running2017AndroidAuto-runningMario Sports Superstars2017Nintendo 3DSSportsMario Kart 8 Deluxe2017Nintendo SwitchRacingMinecraft: Nintendo Switch Edition2017Nintendo SwitchSandboxMario Kart Arcade GP VR2017ArcadeRacingNamco Museum2017Nintendo SwitchCompilationMario + Rabbids Kingdom Battle2017Nintendo SwitchTactical role-playingMario & Luigi: Superstar Saga + Bowser's Minions2017Nintendo 3DSRole-playingSuper Mario Odyssey2017Nintendo SwitchPlatform (3D)Mario Party: The Top 1002017Nintendo 3DSPartyMario Tennis Aces2018Nintendo SwitchSports (Tennis)Super Mario Party2018Nintendo SwitchPartyLuigi's Mansion2018Nintendo 3DSAction-adventureSuper Smash Bros. Ultimate2018Nintendo SwitchFightingMario & Luigi: Bowser's Inside Story + Bowser Jr.'s Journey2018Nintendo 3DSRole-playingNew Super Mario Bros. U Deluxe2019Nintendo SwitchPlatform (2D)Super Mario Maker 22019Nintendo SwitchPlatform (2D)Dr. Mario World2019iOSPuzzle2019AndroidPuzzleMario Kart Tour2019iOSRacing2019AndroidRacingLuigi's Mansion 32019Nintendo SwitchAction-adventureMario & Sonic at the Olympic Games Tokyo 20202019Nintendo SwitchSports (Olympic Games)2020ArcadeSports (Olympic Games)Paper Mario: The Origami King2020Nintendo SwitchAction-adventure, role-playingSuper Mario 3D All-Stars2020Nintendo SwitchPlatform (3D)Super Mario Bros. 352020Nintendo SwitchPlatform (2D)Mario Kart Live: Home Circuit2020Nintendo SwitchRacingSuper Mario 3D World + Bowser's Fury2021Nintendo SwitchPlatform (3D)Mario Golf: Super Rush2021Nintendo SwitchSports (Golf)Mario Party Superstars2021Nintendo SwitchPartyMario + Rabbids Sparks of Hope2022Nintendo SwitchTactical role-playing
Sours: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/List_of_video_games_featuring_Mario

Mario games find

Without letting go of the compressed balloon, grandmother removed the tip from the girl's anus and ordered Lie: Squeeze Diana's buttocks together and hold them like this for 5 minutes. Then release herto the toilet ". After that, she went to the kitchen to wash the pear ".

Super Mario Odyssey - Full Game Walkthrough

Well, we immediately went to the kitchen. Katya grabbed her brother and sister by the arms and dragged them into the kitchen. There she brought a liter mug of water with potassium permanganate, and made them drink everything to the bottom. For some reason, the children did not resist, but drank reluctantly. Pasha entered the kitchen and asked: - Katyonok, what's the matter.

Similar news:

We started at about 3 pm, just in the afternoon, when our parents were at work. An hour later, we were tired of just chatting, seeing each other on the screens, and for fun, I decided to wave my penis into the lens. We've known each other since we were 5, and things like masturbating together were common, so the sight of my cock didn't bother him at all.



803 804 805 806 807