20 Games Like We Cheer()
R6CEAF - We Cheer 2
Show Your Team Spirit Fall 2009!
Get ready to shake your pom-poms and show your team spirit with the newest version of the hit cheerleading game! We Cheer 2 uses your Wii Remote(s)™ as pom-poms as you perform fullbody motions to hit music of the past and present. The latest installment features all new challenging dance moves, new stages, modes of play, outfits, male and female characters, and limitless character customization options so that your team not only performs great, but looks great, too! With various single and multiplayer modes, you’ll need to bring your energy and your rhythm if you want to master these moves!
* Licensed Music
* Interactive Pom-poms
* Limitless Customization
* Addictive Gameplay
* Challenging Modes
Gameplay: The gameplay is the same as the original We Cheer using the Wii Remote as a virtual pom-poms. In the single player mode, players can use either two Wii Remotes (one in each hand) or one Wii Remote (in either the left or right hand) to follow the on-screen motions. The game also offers cooperative and competitive modes for up to 4 players. New to the game are further customization of characters and the ability to play as a male or female cheerleader
Soundtrack: The game features 30 licensed music tracks
Patapon is an innovative, rhythm-based 2D platform/action game marching to PlayStation 4 with revitalized graphics output in 4K resolution and 1080p. An iconic PlayStation game, players are tasked with leading the colorful Patapons, a brave and noble tribe, through a series of epic battles against opposing armies and gigantic monsters. In a distinct gameplay twist, action and rhythm are intertwined as players utilize drumbeats to march, attack, and defend, ultimately leading the Patapon tribe to victory.
The Dance Dance Revolution series started on November 20, 1998 and has grown to a very sizable collections of games in the franchise. This list of Dance Dance Revolution games documents every single game released including which systems and formats and which regions those games were released in. This list only includes games that have been released to the general public.
Singer Britney Spears is looking for backup dancers for her next world tour, and she wants you to audition. Show Britney your hottest moves by keeping to the beat of her most popular songs, including "Oops! I Did It Again" and "I'm a Slave 4 U." Then, answer trivia questions to prove your Britney knowledge. The game rewards true fans with exclusive video footage, access to more songs, and the chance to dance alongside Britney.
Get dancing with this fantastic party game for the whole family!
Pit your skills against your friends in an outright head-to-head versus match, or show of your moves online with Xbox Live.
Plenty of new mini games and challenges will keep the excitement going!
Dancing Stage Unleashed 2 now features a wider range of Xbox Live modes. Via the online system, players can download new tracks, characters and challenge modes, and can also swap specially choreographed dance routines with like-minded fans. There is also an all-new 'Tournament' function wherein up to 8/16 users can participate in online 'dance-offs', with the greatest movers making it to a centrally housed Hall of Fame. Also, players can now play against dancing fans in the US, as well as their European counterparts.
Dancing Stage Unleashed 2 includes more than three dozen songs, of which 14 are licensed tracks, each of which is accompanied by its relevant promo video. The tracks in the new game span a range of decades and include 'Where's your head at' by Basement Jaxx and Girls Aloud's 'Love Machine' to cater for pop fans, while the likes of the classic 'Step On' by the Happy Mondays and 'Alright' by Supergrass offer a slice of the indie scene. A couple of true dance classics are also included in the shape of Donna Summer's 'Hot Stuff' and 'A Town Called Malice' by The Jam.
Dancing Stage Unleashed, or DS Unleashed, was released by Konami Digital Entertainment GmbH to the European Xbox audience on March 12, 2004. A sister release to the North American Dance Dance Revolution Ultramix, it features the same look and feel and the same options as Ultramix, including online play and content download through Xbox Live. Unleashed has a unique soundtrack and features music from Big Brovaz, Blondie and The Wonder Stuff as well as original tracks from Konami's in-house artists. The original release was followed by two sequels, Dancing Stage Unleashed 2 and 3, released May 13, 2005 and March 17, 2006 for the Xbox in Europe.
The hottest revolution and bestselling video game in the music game category delivers its best dance performance yet on the Xbox with Dance Dance Revolution Ultramix 4. Jam-packed with new features, modes, music and gameplay, ULTRAMIX4 offers incredible content for casual, beginner and advanced dancers. For first time players, Dance Dance Revolution ULTRAMIX4 is the perfect introductory game in the series with new tutorials and super-easy levels to make anyone a dancing machine.
Dance Dance Revolution Ultramix 3 allows players to compete online and go head-to-head with other DDR fans from around the globe, talk live to other DDR players as well as download new songs and other content. Ultramix 3 also features never-before-seen offline modes that cater to the casual, beginner and advanced dancers. 'Freestyle Mode' lets newcomers to the series dance to any song without having to follow specific dance steps on the screen.
Sing and dance as any of The Chipmunks and The Chipettes--Alvin, Simon, Theodore, Brittany, Jeanette and Eleanor. Perform more than 50 different dance moves to electrify the crowd with your on screen performance.Customize your Chipmunk before you hit the stage by choosing from a huge range of styles and accessories. Experience the movie in Story Mode with environments inspired by the film. Hear your voice “Alvin-ized” during your on-stage performance using the Kinect for Xbox 360.
Bust a Groove is a hybrid music/fighting game for the Sony PlayStation released in 1998. The game was published by the Japanese video game developer Enix (now Square Enix) in Japan and brought to the U.S. by now-defunct 989 Studios.
The original Japanese game was titled Bust a Move: Dance & Rhythm Action (バスト ア ムーブ Dance & Rhythm Action Basuto a Mūbu Dance & Rhythm Action); in the U.S., it became Bust-A-Groove because the Japanese puzzle series Puzzle Bobble was already going under the name Bust-A-Move for its American incarnation. The game combined PaRappa the Rapper-like rhythm-based gameplay with fighting game elements, including special moves designed to damage the opponent and a focus on head-to-head competitive play.
The sequel, Bust a Groove 2, unlike its predecessor, was never released in Europe. A third game in the series, Dance Summit 2001 was only released in Japan on the PlayStation 2.