Resident Evil 2, the second game in the Resident Evil franchise, was originally released for the PlayStation in 1998. After the unexpected success of the first Resident Evil, Capcom immediately set up a team to work on a sequel and turn Resident Evil into an annual franchise. The company initially scheduled the sequel for a Spring 1997 release, but the original version of the game (now dubbed Resident Evil 1.5) disappointed its developers. Rather than release a game that didn’t satisfy their expectations, the team went back to the drawing board and delayed the game’s release by a whole year. The gamble paid off, as Resident Evil 2 would go on to become one of the best selling and most critically acclaimed Capcom games in history. True to its nature http://www.thebodyandsoulgallery.com/measuring-day-meganekko-ayano/, Capcom re released the game across various other platforms: The PS1 (a DualShock support re release months after the original release), the PC, the Nintendo 64, the Sega Dreamcast, and even the Nintendo GameCube.
Arc Words: In the second movie: “If you want to be somebody, if you want to go somewhere, you better wake up and pay attention.” Banister Slide: Deloris at one point. Breaking the Fourth Wall: The two teenagers who overhear the nuns mentioning that “Sister Mary Clarence” has a past in Vegas give the camera synchronized confused looks. “Vegas?” And of course the camera mob during the closing credits. Drives Like Crazy: Father Thomas in the second film. Education Mama: Initially, Rita’s mom does not bless her choir participation. It’s made quite clear, albeit obliquely, that the reason she disapproves of her daughter’s desire to sing and instead tries to force her to focus only on education is not a general “pull yourself up by your bootstraps” or “you have to have better opportunities and do better than I did” mentality, but because her husband tried the same path, failed utterly, and left the family destitute. So it isn’t that she disparages Rita’s dream, but that she finds it impractical and unrealistic and is afraid pursuing it could cost her, the same as happened to him. Fantasy Forbidding Father: Distaff example. Rita’s mother is determined to squash her dreams of becoming a singer. She won’t even allow her to join the school choir as an extra curricular because she thinks she should be spending all her time studying to get into a good college. 555: Shows up when Rita is filling out her permission slip. Full Name Ultimatum: Rita Louise Watson! Funny Background Event: After the rap segment in “Joyful Joyful”, we see one of the boys run like a bunny to get back into his position in the choir. Genre Shift: The first movie is a Witness Protection comedy, while the sequel is a Save Our Students dramedy. Hey, Let’s Put on a Show: While the choir competition in the sequel isn’t created or put on by Deloris and the other nuns, it otherwise fulfills this trope, seeing as it a) gives the students confidence in themselves b) proves the school is and can be successful again and c) convinces the archdiocese not to close it. Inner City School: The main setting of the second movie, only with few Hispanic kids. I am not, nor have I ever been, a Las Vegas showgirl. I am a headliner.
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