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Listing on eShop Points to Yoshi Switch Delay

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Yoshi

Nintendo’s Yoshi title on Nintendo Switch seems to be delayed to 2019, according to an eShop listing that appeared today.

After today’s E3 Nintendo Direct, fans were wondering about the status of the untitled Yoshi Switch game. The game was first shown off at last year’s E3 and was slated for a 2018 release.

However, after today’s direct, Yoshi’s eShop listing now has the game’s release marked for some time in 2019 instead of the initially promised 2018.

The news is disappointing, especially considering the update came in a secretive manner. Hopefully Nintendo will be willing to speak more on Yoshi in the coming days.

For now, check out the trailer from last year’s E3 down below.

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Where The Water Tastes Like Wine Adds Chinese-American Stories and Chinese Localization

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Where The Water Tastes Like Wine

Where The Water Tastes Like Wine will be receiving a new content update featuring Chinese-American stories, including full Chinese language support.

According to Steam, a new content update entitled “Gold Mountain” is available for anyone who owns the game. The update focuses on new tales focusing on Chinese Americans and their impact on American history and culture. The Steam update also explains the reasoning for including these stories:

“The Gold Mountain update was created to honor the millions of Chinese-Americans generally overlooked in American history. We hope that you enjoy the new original stories that are included in the update and look forward to reading all of your thoughts.”

Additionally, the ‘Gold Mountain’ update includes full Chinese language support for the game’s ‘Fireside Chats’, which is a free standalone experience that adds exclusive story content to the game’s 16 characters. The full Chinese version of the main game will release once the Chinese localization team, led by Ryan Zhang, finishes the new content.

OnlySP’s Derek Swinhart was left disappointed by the game when it released last year, stating that it promised “a long and exciting road-trip across unknown territory, but ends up only offering flat tires and postcards of better places.”

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