Fable II Free Download
Fable II Free Download Unfitgirl
Fable II Free Download Unfitgirl What kind of hero will you be? This is the central theme of Fable II, Lionhead’s follow-up to its popular Xbox title. Will you be a selfish hero who hordes his money and looks for any opportunity to earn more, even if it means others would suffer? Or will you be a noble hero who gives to the poor and would sacrifice everything he owns to protect the innocent? How you answer these questions will affect how the world perceives you and determines the future of Albion. Fable II begins more than 500 years after the events of the original. You don’t have to know a thing about the first Fable to enjoy the sequel, but there are numerous references to the past. There are plenty of surprises waiting for those fond of the first Fable; consider it a reward for having played the original. In Fable II, you play as a new character — either male or female — who begins life as a street urchin and eventually becomes savior of Albion. The main story is brief and has little in the way of plot. It’s about as basic a hero’s tale as can be fashioned. It’s the atmosphere and elements outside the main storyline that prove most rewarding. Coming along for the journey is your dog. If you’re a cat lover, this may not be the game for you. A dog is a hero’s best friend, as we all know, and your dog is no exception. He loves you unconditionally. You can scold him all you want, leave his wounds unhealed, or never pay him any attention whatsoever. Unfitgirl.COM SEXY GAMES
It doesn’t matter. You are his master and he will always be on your side — even if you’re a total jerk. Play with your dog or give him treats and you’ll probably feel better about yourself. Either way, your dog is a welcome ally. He’s your pathfinder, sniffing out treasure chests and hidden items, warning of approaching danger, and tearing at the throats of fallen enemies. You may never give him a single kindness, but by the end of Fable II, you’ll have become completely reliant on his abilities. The dog is a success. I can’t say that you will fall in love with your dog and keep a special place in your heart for him even after the disc’s stopped spinning in the drive, but some will. And the rest can at least appreciate a canine companion who is helpful and almost never gets in the way or acts as a nuisance. You never control the dog. It acts independently and wisely. And though, on occasion, you may see him walk through a closed door or witness the textures on his fur disappear, he is a well-crafted pet.Your dog is not your only navigational tool. There is also a golden breadcrumb trail that (usually) points in the proper direction for your next quest. Instead of taking up a chunk of screen real-estate with a mini-map, the breadcrumb trail fits nicely into the scenery. It can be turned off, but that would be a mistake. The trail at first might seem like a lame gimmick, but it actually frees you up for exploration.
Your dog will turn out as evil as you are
Fable II’s world is significantly larger than the original and is packed with secrets to discover. There are 50 silver keys to collect, 50 gargoyle statues to destroy, nine Demon Doors to be opened, and a half-dozen magical statues with mysteries to solve. Also, there are whores to screw. Thanks to the breadcrumb trail, at any time heading to a mission or even during a mission, you can break off and explore. Wondering what’s out in the lake? Dive in and find out. When you’re done, you can just follow the trail back towards your objective. I can’t tell you how many times I go sidetracked on the way to a mission. Because of the breadcrumb trail, I never hesitated to explore anything that might be of interest. The breadcrumb trail encourages exploration. Embrace it. If you stick to the path and charge blindly ahead, you will miss a lot of Albion. And you’ll finish Fable II very quickly. Fable II is meant to be leisurely. The more you invest yourself in Albion, the more you will get out of the ending. Those who rush to the finish will have little at stake come the final showdown with the evil Lord Lucien. If you take the time to explore, you’d discover Albion is an interesting world with some really odd characters in the mix to lend personality. Lionhead moved away from the storybook look of the original, settling on a grimmer world. While areas around Bowerstone are lush and beautiful, many of the later areas such as Wraithmarsh and Bloodstone are depressing. Even in Bowerstone, there is a distinctly Dickensian feel. Phoenix Point: Year One Edition
Dickens, by the way: not the most uplifting of writers. The charm and whimsy of the original is lost in Fable II. Modernity encroaches on fantasy. There is quite a lot to do in the world of Albion when you’re not focused on the main quest. Every building — home or business — is for sale. Even the beautiful Castle Fairfax can be purchased after you complete the main story. Investors will find a simple but workable economic system. Keep the roads clear of bandits and spend a lot of cash in the shops, and the economy of a town begins to grow. That’s bad, though for making purchases. Properties have a base value, but a number of other factors amend the cost. If the economy is good, the price of properties will increase. If you cause havoc in a town, destroy property and steal from shops, you can drive the economy down and drop property values. A shrewd business person could hurt the economy for a while, get a town in a bad spot, and buy places at a discount. Then, the entrepreneur could turn around, help bolster the economy and make a tidy profit. Or you can ignore this stuff all together. If you do start making purchases, you’ll be able to rent out your houses and operate businesses. You can raise or lower the rent as well as alter prices at your retail outlets. Overcharging will make the people in town turn on you. After all, you’re the horrible landlord. On the other hand, you could buy the bar and drop the price of drinks and everyone will love you.
The Russian jig has never looked so creepy
Even if you avoid the more cumbersome acts of commerce, you will need some money by the story’s end. Quests net you renown (the more you have, the more famous you become), but not cash. Sure, you’ll find treasure chests full of gold all over Albion, but usually not enough to buy you the premium weapons you’ll want as you near the end of your journey. At some point, you’ll want a job. There are some painstakingly pedantic offerings. Be a bartender, a blacksmith or a woodcutter if you want to play some very bland mini-games. A blacksmith, for example, must hit the A button when a dial crosses the green section of a meter. Get several successful hits and you’ve made a sword and earned a few gold coins. Keep doing this again and again and again. Eventually you’ll make some serious cash. But it’s not very exciting. The other jobs are more or less the same idea.Fortunately, there are a few other options for making cash. You can be a bounty hunter or a slaver, a gambler or an assassin. When you beat Fable II, you will be the most famed hero in all of Albion, but whether you are also the richest person in Albion or a pauper is up to you. While in town, you can also socialize. And by socialize, I mean that you can make a fool of yourself to impress people. Your hero never speaks in Fable II. There are no dialogue trees or drawn out conversations. Picture Perfect
Your gift for communication is the Expressions Wheel. There are well over two-dozen expressions to learn, from dancing to giving a thumbs up to farting to blowing a kiss to snarling. All of these are fairly cartoonish, but are necessary if you intend to play Fable II’s social game. Every NPC has an opinion of you based on your renown, appearance, and morality. You can alter that perception through the giving of gifts or by using expressions. Making someone like you can earn discounts at shops or engender feelings of love (or lust). This is where Fable II steps all over the idea of gamers playing a role. You could be the most evil bastard in the history of videogames — you’ve slaughtered whole towns, sacrificed your closest friends to the Temple of Shadows, killed innocent bunnies — but because you want a shop discount, you’ll dance like a jackass in the town square. You may be given a serious philosophical question to ponder, but your responses are either a cheesy thumbs up or down. For a game world that is often dark and depressed, this clownish behavior doesn’t fit. Aside from looking out of place, social interactions in Fable II are completely artificial. You’re not playing a role when socializing. You are merely choosing expressions to manipulate various meters so you get the reaction you want from an NPC. If you had to discern a person’s likes or dislikes and their feelings towards you from visual clues, that would have worked.
To experience an adventure
Instead, you can access the likes and dislikes of anyone you meet via a menu, making it the entire process feel disingenuous. If you don’t want to be a loner, you can use your renown and the expressions in your repertoire to get others to fall in love with you. With a wedding ring and a home to live in, you can get married to any interested man or woman. From there, you can have sex (sadly, no mini-game is included) and have kids if you don’t use protection. Yes, there are condoms in Fable II. Unprotected sex leads to STDs and babies. Hopefully not on the same night. If you’re a female hero, don’t worry — you won’t have to sit around for nine months waiting for junior to pop out. As soon as you’re pregnant time warps and the little one is gurgling in a crib next to the bed. Your baby eventually becomes a child, one who worships you. There is something quite touching about coming back from a long adventure and having your kid hug you. Your spouse may be a different matter. Being married is a real bitch. Even the most understanding of spouses needs attention. But with your adventuring ways, that’s not always easy. Unless you make an effort to get home regularly, you’ll come home to a serious nagging. Keep up your estrangement and you’ll likely be divorced before you ever save Albion. Trust me; you’re better off without her. Pinball FX2 VR
Of course, what is an RPG without combat? When you’re not trying to convince your wife to have an orgy with four hookers, you’re out clashing swords with bandits. Fable II’s combat system is simple but brilliant. The X button handles melee attacks, Y is for ranged attacks, and B is for magic. What makes Fable II special is that you can easily combine all three buttons for some really fun battles. Tap X a few times for some sword slashes, then whip out your pistol and pop your enemy once in the chest before flamebroiling his ass with an Inferno spell. The more you mix up the three elements of combat, the higher your experience multipliers. Experience can be spent to unlock new functionality for your swords and guns, increase your strength and accuracy, and improve any of your eight spells. Once you have unlocked all levels of the Brutal and Dexterous Styles, you’ll have a blast kicking the crap out of just about any enemy who gets in your way. And since magic uses no mana (aka energy), you are free to keep slinging spells rapidly at enemies. Combat is streamlined for ease of use and really never becomes too complex. Combat is a lot of fun, despite two deficiencies: It’s far too easy and there is very little variety in the enemies you battle. Lionhead made the decision that the hero can never die. I actually agree with that.
In many ways, death is an antiquated idea in videogames. But that doesn’t mean you shouldn’t be challenged. And with the exception of a single battle in Fable II, I never felt challenged. I was only “knocked out” once — and that was on purpose, so I could see what happens. Lose all your health and you get knocked down, costing you all uncollected experience and earning you a few scars. Within seconds you are back on your feet fighting again. Defeat just isn’t punishing enough. For a good deal of Fable II, you will be battling Hobbes (think goblins) and bandits. Later on there are a few other enemies thrown into the mix — Balverines, banshees, hollow men — but none of these ever create that sense of wonder and awe expected from a fantasy game. Only the trolls — of which there are few — measure up to the level of the fantastic I expect from a game like Fable II. One way to add some spice to combat and your social interactions is to bring in a second player. Online co-op play is not yet available for Fable II, but is expected to be available in a downloadable update during launch week. There is still couch co-op and some online functionality. The online elements allow other gamers playing Fable to appear as moving orbs in your world. Wherever a gamer is in Albion, they show up as a bubble in your world.
Add-ons (DLC):Fable II
OS: Windows 7/8
Processor: Intel 2GHz Core2 Duo / AMD Athlon 64 x2 2.4GHz
Memory: 3 GB RAM
Graphics: Radeon X1800/ Nvidia GeForce 7600GT
DirectX: Version 9.0
Storage: 10 GB available space
Requires a 64-bit processor and operating system
OS: Windows 7/8 64bit
Processor: Intel Core2 Quad 2.33GHz
Memory: 4 GB RAM
Graphics: Nvidia GeForce GTX 260
DirectX: Version 9.0
Storage: 10 GB available space
NOTE: THESE STEPS MAY VARY FROM GAME TO GAME AND DO NOT APPLY TO ALL GAMES
- Open the Start menu (Windows ‘flag’ button) in the bottom left corner of the screen.
- At the bottom of the Start menu, type Folder Options into the Search box, then press the Enter key.
- Click on the View tab at the top of the Folder Options window and check the option to Show hidden files and folders (in Windows 11, this option is called Show hidden files, folders, and drives).
- Click Apply then OK.
- Return to the Start menu and select Computer, then double click Local Disk (C:), and then open the Program Files folder. On some systems, this folder is called ‘Program Files(x86)’.
- In the Program Files folder, find and open the folder for your game.
- In the game’s folder, locate the executable (.exe) file for the game–this is a faded icon with the game’s title.
- Right-click on this file, select Properties, and then click the Compatibility tab at the top of the Properties window.
- Check the Run this program as an administrator box in the Privilege Level section. Click Apply then OK.
- Once complete, try opening the game again
NOTE: PLEASE DOWNLOAD THE LATEST VERSION OF YUZU EMULATOR FROM SOME GAMES YOU MAY NEED RYUJINX EMULATOR
- First you will need YUZU Emulator. Download it from either Unfitgirl, .. Open it in WinRar, 7ZIP idk and then move the contents in a folder and open the yuzu.exe.
- There click Emulation -> Configure -> System -> Profile Then press on Add and make a new profile, then close yuzu
Inside of yuzu click File -> Open yuzu folder. This will open the yuzu configuration folder inside of explorer.
- Create a folder called “keys” and copy the key you got from here and paste it in the folder.
- For settings open yuzu up Emulation -> Configure -> Graphics, Select OpenGL and set it to Vulkan or OpenGL. (Vulkan seems to be a bit bad atm) Then go to Controls and press Single Player and set it to custom
- Then Press Configure and set Player 1 to Pro Controller if you have a controller/keyboard and to Joycons if Joycons. Press Configure and press the exact buttons on your controller After you’re done press Okay and continue to the next step.
- Download any ROM you want from Unfitgirl, .. After you got your File (can be .xci or .nsp) create a folder somewhere on your PC and in that folder create another folder for your game.
- After that double-click into yuzu and select the folder you put your game folder in.
- Lastly double click on the game and enjoy it.