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Video Game: Time Crisis

— WAIT —

Admit it: whenever you play those Light Gun Games, the absurd amount of enemies that constantly chip away your health/life makes you believe The Computer Is a Cheating Bastard. How are you ever supposed to stop this onslaught? Enter Time Crisis by Namco, a series of Light Gun Games for the arcades, now in its fourth iteration. Its main distinguishing feature is its use of a foot pedal: the player holds the pedal down to attack; when the pedal is released, the player hides behind a nearby wall/tree/bench/other object and is safe from attack, but can't retaliate. This means that unlike most light gun games, any attack can be dodged without harm even once it's been launched, although the reaction time you have can be punishingly low.

Each game follows a different set of characters as they gun their way through unrelated international crises. The only two constants are the VSSE (Vital Situation Swift Execution), a Heroes R Us organization the heroes belong to, and "Wild Dog", a freelance mercenary who serves as each villain's Dragon, despite blowing himself up in increasingly impressive pyrotechnics each time.

As one might expect, time is an important part of the series. A timer is constantly running down to zero, being replenished each time you clear a "room" of enemies. In the first game, the timer was the main challenge: it had strict limits, and you lost all your lives if time ran out. Later games toned it down considerably: you only lose one life, and the limits are much easier to deal with. In fact, they mostly just prevent excessive turtling and make sure the player eventually dies even if they never press the pedal.

Starting with Time Crisis 2, the game is set up as two cabinets hooked together for two-player co-operative play. Both players will go through the levels at slightly different vantage points on the action and sections with more pronounced differences (one player on the ground, the another on a railing above). As an added bonus, a red reticule used by a Mook is visualized as a direct hit to the player, thus allowing them to know exactly when they should let go of the pedal to dodge (which wasn't present in the first, another reason why the original was so strict). Time Crisis 3 grants players extra weapons, in the form of a machine gun, shotgun and grenade launcher, which were more powerful but had limited ammunition. To refill them, players had to shoot a specific yellow Mook. The latest Time Crisis 4 forces players to take part in "Multi-Screen Scenarios", where near endless Mooks come and attack from different directions (until the timer reaches zero, and provided that the player survives).

Also worth mentioning here is Time Crisis: Project Titan, a Gaiden Game/semi-sequel that follows the protagonist in the first, which actually showcases the "Multi-Screen Scenario" before 4, and Crisis Zone, basically Time Crisis with a machine gun and a metal shield. It's sometimes considered part of the same series or at least a spinoff, thanks to the loose connections between the main games, although neither the VSSE nor Wild Dog appear. Another similar game, Razing Storm, is a combination of 3 and Crisis Zone with Playstation3 hardware, featuring two members of a hi-tech special forces unit. Like Zone, the players have a machine gun as their standard weapon, but will switch to special weapons like rocket launchers and sniper rifles as the situation warrants, such as sniping rooftop sentries to give a squadmate time to call down a Kill Sat strike or when a Humongous Mecha crashes the party.

The games have been ported to all three generations of Playstations; the original and Project Titan for PlayStation, 2 and 3 and Crisis Zone for Playstation 2, and 4 and Razing Storm for Playstation 3 (though 4 was done twice over: once as its own game with a rather awkward light gun, and again as an additional title to Razing Storm, alongside Deadstorm Pirates. All three games utilize the Move). Additionally, the original, 3, 4 (the first release), Crisis Zone and Razing Storm have exclusive scenarios not found in the arcades that expands more of the story, usually from another character's perspective. There's been several ports to the iPad as well.

— ACTION —

Tropes for the series include:

  • Action Girl: Alicia in 3.
  • Adult Fear: The final section of Stage 3 in 4, in which unmanned fighters threaten to nuke the United States.
    Captain Rush: "If we don't stop them, the entire country will go down in flames! We CANNOT let that happen!"
  • All There in the Manual: For the first game, we had to read the manual to learn the backstory behind the game. The later games didn't even supply names for the most of the bosses you face (well, the ones that weren't Wild Dog or the villain of the day).
  • Always Close: The ending of 2, 3, and 4.
  • Anti-Frustration Feature: In Time Crisis 4, Rush will provide the players with extra ammo during sequences where they really need em during the terror byte sequences.
  • Aristocrats Are Evil: In the original, Sherudo Garo was the last remaining heir of the Garo royal family that ruled over Sercia for a millennium. After the regime was toppled by a revolution, he attempted to overthrow the democratically elected government by kidnapping the president's daughter Rachel and demands the country to be restored to a monarchy in return for her safety or he will have her killed.
  • Arm Cannon: Wild Dog continues to attach more to it, in the form of a rocket launcher, flamethrower, grappling hook and a tractor beam...
  • A-Team Firing: In installments that offer multiplayer, if only one player is playing or if the game is in solo mode, the unused player character is shown attacking and hiding just like you...but none of his shots will connect.
    • Also worth noting: if one player clears out all of his enemies, any enemies that only the other player can hit RETREAT. Yes, this means that one player could embody this trope, get 0 accuracy, and STILL play through the entire game if the other player is good. In single player, however, watching the COM's screen when behind cover can let you know when it's safe to pop your head out.
  • Awesome, but Impractical: Wild Dog's "tractor beam" Arm Cannon in 4; just beat him and you'll see why.
  • Badass Longcoat: Wild Dog in later installments, when there's enough polygons to spare. His apprentice, Wild Fang, has his own as well.
  • Badass Normal: Everyone. Except the Mooks.
  • Banana Republic: Caruba in Project Titan.
  • Beard of Evil: Derrick Lynch in the PS2 port.
  • Big Bad: Sherudo Garo in 1, Ernesto Diaz in 2, Giorgio Zott and Jake Hernandez in 3, Gregory Barrows in 4, Derrick Lynch in Crisis Zone, and Jake Hunter in Crisis Zone's Grassmarket District.
  • Bishōnen: Every protagonist in 2 and 3, one half of the player characters in 4, plus Wild Fang.
  • "Blind Idiot" Translation: Crisis Zone named the hero Croad McGalain and one of the bosses Eddy. The Playstation2 version fixed them into Claude McGarren and Edge, respectively.
  • Bonus Level: Razing Storm passes its fourth stage (only accessible if you complete the missile sequence of Stage 3) off as a "bonus" stage.
  • Boss Banter: Some bosses will verbally harass you throughout the fight. 4's Stage 2 boss, Jack Mathers, is notable in that he's not bantering you, he's bantering Captain Rush, who smack-talks him back for betraying his country.
  • Bottomless Magazines: The machine gun in 2. In 4, two areas put you in a helicopter with either a mounted machine gun or an automatic cannon, both of which have infinite ammo.
    • In the Playstation 2 version of Time Crisis 2, you can unlock an infinite ammo pistol, meaning you never have to reload!
  • Bulletproof Human Shield: In Stage 3 of 2, Ernesto Diaz uses Christy Ryan as a shield, and this will stop any misplaced shot meant for him. Shooting her will not hurt or kill her, but you'll lose 5,000 points for doing so.
  • Blasting It out of Their Hands: In 3, Alicia shoots a handgun out of Zott's hand as he's about to execute her brother Daniel during a standoff between Zott and the VSSE agents. In the arcade version, this is done in a cutscene. But in the Rescue Mission mode, you actually have to shoot the gun out of his hand.
  • Climactic Elevator Ride: Right before the final boss battle, Wild Dog takes Rachel hostage in an elevator. Richard has to take the other elevator to catch up.
  • The Coats Are Off: Wild Dog does this before fighting him in every game .
  • Colour-Coded for Your Convenience: Soldiers in red have precision aim and always connect with their first shot, blue/gray are fodder and orange are bonuses. Similarly, Player 1 characters wear red and Player 2 characters wear blue. By 3 and 4, shooting yellow soldiers rack up additional ammo for weapons aside from the default handgun (a single shot's enough to kill them, but the more you shoot them, the more ammo you get). Also, green soldiers have lifebars, i.e. one shot isn't enough to take them out, and enemies in camo gear throw grenades and knives.
    • In the first and second games, most bullets fired at you will be yellow tracers. However, the ones that will hit you are red with menacing swirls.
  • Combat Commentator: Beth has shades of this during Stage 2-3 of Time Crisis 4.
  • Concealment Equals Cover: You hide behind some pretty questionable items, such as park benches, vendor carts, and empty barrels. Worse yet, this allows you to hide from all damage, including high explosives and thrown grenades, since enemies aim for your head, not your location.
  • Conservation of Ninjutsu: One or two secret agents against entire terrorist organizations. Who would you see winning?
  • Continuing Is Painful: During the continue screen of the first game, the elapsed time keeps running. In the console version, as well as the "Rescue Mission" from 3, you start the area over. In 4, your combo meter resets, making it hard to string combos again, and if you fail a Multi-Screen section, you lose your time bonus for the area.
  • Cosmetic Award: From 2 onwards, clearing the game without using a continue and making the high scores list will put a star next to your initials.
  • Damsel in Distress: The original, Project Titan and 2. Averted in 3 with Alicia as the Action Girl and 4 with Elizabeth, who serves as Mission Control.
  • Dangerously Genre Savvy: Gregory Barrows, the Big Bad of 4, is unusually Genre Savvy for a Light Gun Game villain. He not only allows his Faceless Goons to use their secret weapon from the VERY beginning of the game and outruns the heroes in a race to get more of said weapon, he actually manages to hide his true plans until the last level (while usually they're given away on the game's "insert coin" trailer). On a minor note, the stealth fighters he stole and sent to destroy all major cities in the United States with nuclear missiles are controlled by a separate informatic system, so they can't be hacked by usual computers to be stopped, thus using the Evil Overlord List rule #50. He still fails to beat the good guys, though.
    • Alas, he's still a victim of Genre Blindness: a nuclear missile-launching computer system that could be completely shut down by pressing a single button. That didn't even require a login or password or any other type of validation. Chain's only as strong as the weakest link, bub!
    • A rare example in for the mooks as well: during the level at the air force base in 4, Captain Rush and the National Guard requests fire support. As soon as you show up, the enemy imminently focuses all their firepower on you instead of the helpless National Guard soldiers. Considering they work for the above example, this isn't too surprising.
  • Dead Hat Shot: The first boss of 2, upon crashing his boat, leaves behind his bowler hat and his suitcase floating on the surface of the water.
  • Death Is a Slap on the Wrist: In 2 and 3, your only penalty for continuing is not having a star next to your name on the initials screen. 4 does this too, but also with the aforementioned subversion.
  • Die Hard on an X: The original is Die Hard in a castle. Crisis Zone is Die Hard in an urban complex and a city.
  • Disney Villain Death: Ernesto Diaz in the 2nd game, and Randy Garrett in the 3rd one {And in the same level where you fight him, you also send various Mooks falling to their deaths as well}.
  • Dodge the Bullet: With enough skill and practice, a good player can take cover from bullets marked with the Crisis Sight and dodge them.
  • The Dragon: Wild Dog.
  • Dragon Their Feet: In the first game.
  • Dual Boss: Wild Dog and Big Bad Ernesto Diaz fight you together in the final level of 2. You fight Wild Dog and his apprentice Wild Fang in 3.
  • Dual Wield: It's possible on 2 through 4, but due to how the arcade cabinets are designed, it's very hard to do.
    • However, the Playstation 2 version of Time Crisis 2 has a Dual Gun mode, which is a one player mode where you can wield two guns.
    • The Playstation 2 version of Time Crisis: Crisis Zone also has this feature, although you are required to complete 55% of the game (that includes the extra modes) to unlock it.
  • Easy-Mode Mockery: In Time Crisis: Project Titan, you are prevented from finishing the remaining 1/4th of the game if you play on easy.
  • Evil Laugh: Many of the villains such as Sherudo Garo from 1, Giogrio Zott from 3, and Gregory Barrows from 4, but Wild Dog does this the most.
  • Exactly What It Says on the Tin: There's a crisis, see, and you need to stop it in time...
  • Excuse Plot: The plots are there mainly to give the player an excuse to shoot stuff. The first focused on a pro-monarchist terrorist group, the second was about a mad scientist trying to nuke the world via a series of satellites disguised as peaceful communication satellites, the third was an invasion of a peaceful Mediterranean country by its fascist neighbor, and the forth was about anti-US insurgents. None of these has any real bearing on the gameplay.
  • Fan Vid: Combining it with memetic juggernaut Touhou.
  • The Federation: Averted: the Zagorias Federation in 3 is a militaristic fascist dictatorship that invaded Astigos Island in an attempt to take over its neighboring state of Lukano.
  • Five-Man Band: In 4:
  • Flung Clothing: Alicia in her console scenario for 3. She changes from a bikini top and shorts into… her uniform… somehow…
    • Wild Dog with his overcoat, as well as Wild Fang.
  • Fun with Acronyms: The supposed antagonists of 4, W.O.L.F., or Western Order Liberation Front.
  • Generic Doomsday Villain: In Crisis Zone, Lynch wants to destroy London just to show how evil he is.
  • Giant Space Flea from Nowhere: Arguably, Wild Dog in later games. He has no connection to the Zagorians in 3 or the Hamlin Battalion in 4; he's just there to give the VSSE a hard time.
  • Greaser Delinquents: Richard Miller, the protagonist of the first game, has this as his aesthetic, right down to the haircut and leather jacket.
  • Guns Akimbo: Wild Dog again, and there's nothing like Guns Akimbo where one of the guns is an Arm Cannon.
    • President Evil Giorgio Zott, the final boss of 3, dual-wields a pair of rocket launchers in his final phase.
    • Possible for the player in home versions, usually as an unlockable.
  • Government Agency of Fiction: The VSSE.
  • Hand Cannon: Make, model and calibre never come up, but given it's possible to cherry tap anything to death with them (ranging from gigantic VTOL craft to an old WWII artillery bunker) they must be something pretty impressive.
  • Heroes R Us: The VSSE, with different agents in each game:
    • 1/Project Titan: Richard Miller
    • 2: Keith Martin and Robert Baxter
    • 3: Alan Dunaway and Wesley Lambert
    • 4: Giorgio Bruno and Evan Bernard
      • Furthermore, the STF (Special Task Force) and player character Claude McGarren in Crisis Zone, and SCAR members Alpha 1 and Alpha 2 in Razing Storm.
  • Heroic Mime: Richard Miller, the completely silent protagonist of the first game. Later titles give protagonists voices, but only during cutscenes.
  • Hoist by His Own Petard: The second stage boss in 2 is killed when he gets knocked backwards while firing a minigun, and ends up destroying the helicopter he was flying in with it.
  • Hold the Line: Some Multi-Screen segments in 4 require you to protect a barricade until reinforcements arrive. Enemy response is noticeably more aggressive in these sections.
  • Hostage Spirit Link: Variant: you just lose points. 3's "Rescue Mission", on the other hand...
  • Human Ladder: Goes a bit crazy in 4 where the National Guard and Rush go into this mode so that the Giorgio and Evan can climb them up to stop the Big Bad's nuclear strike.
  • Imperial Stormtrooper Marksmanship Academy: Every enemy in each installment have this. In the sequels, however, when they actually do shoot you, it's marked with a red flash.
  • Implacable Man: Wild Dog must have taken at least a million bullets to all parts of his body AND survived FOUR self-destructs, three of them his own doing. And yet, he's always back for more...
  • Impossibly Cool Clothes: The heroes of 3 and 4's badass jackets.
  • Improbable Aiming Skills: Marcus Black.
    Rush: An anti-tank rifle, one-handed?! Who is this guy?
  • Improbable Weapon User: A boss in 2 uses an ICBM as a battering ram.
    • The stage 2 boss of 4 continuously wrestles Captain William Rush, who he sometimes throws at you.
  • Jetpack: In Crisis Zone, U.R.D.A.'s air division consists of soldiers equipped with body armor and jetpacks. Hunter is also wearing one when you fight him in the hotel.
  • Joker Immunity/Not Quite Dead: Wild Dog. Alan and Wesley even lampshade it in the third game:
    Wesley: Wild Dog?!
    Alan: Don't you ever die?!
  • Kaizo Trap: Since the time in the original and Project Titan keep running even between action frames, it's possible for the clock to run out after you take down a helicopter or another mechanical boss as its "death" animation plays. Fortunately this isn't an issue with human bosses: for them, the clock stops once you make the killing shot.
  • Karma Houdini: Kantaris in the Special Mode of the original Time Crisis, should Miller fail to defeat her before she makes her escape.
    • Played straight in the spinoff Project Titan, as she escapes after Miller rescues Abacus from her boat in the beginning.
  • Kill Sat: The crisis needing to be averted in 2... which the Big Bad uses as his weapon in the final battle, equipped with lasers and a gatling.
    • In Razing Storm, your allies have one, and it's used to destroy the Big Bad and finish off the boss of Stage 3.
  • Knife Nut: Sherudo Garo from the first game.
  • La Résistance: The Lukano Liberation Army in 3.
  • Large Ham: Jack Mathers, the Stage 2 boss of 4.
  • Leitmotif: Wild Dog, and also General Diaz in 2.
  • Luck-Based Mission: The first game. It's hard to tell when shots can hit you or not from the blue mooks (the red ones are a given as are bazooka men and thrown grenades or knives. As well as environmental damage.) Making dodging a guessing game, plus the timer will continue running after beating tougher opponents.
  • Mission Control: Elizabeth Conway in 4.
  • More Dakka: The helicopter scenes in 4. Very, very much so.
    • Not that it prevents other bosses in the series indulging in their own: the second boss in 2 uses a machine gun turret, a gatling gun and an ICBM as a battering ram, while Ernesto fights using a Kill Sat. 3 has the first boss use a VTOL's armaments, a machine gun, a gatling gun, and in the Rescue Mission, a rocket launcher. Giorgio Zott switches from an assault rifle and sword combo to TWIN ROCKET LAUNCHERS. They really want you dead.
  • Nintendo Hard: The first mostly, where you can't tell what shot's going to hurt (aside from enemies), bullets that "graze" you as you go into cover can still count as lethal,note  the timer constantly goes down no matter what's going on, the timer only increases (by a variable amount) when you clear out an action point or hit certain enemies (and even then, only up to 60 seconds), and you lose all your lives if the timer runs out.
  • No-Holds-Barred Beatdown: Captain Rush receives one from Jack Mathers in Time Crisis 4.
  • Nuke 'em: The last stage of 4 has you averting a plan to nuke every major American city.
  • One-Man Army: The original and Project Titan specifically describes Richard as this. Of course, subverted when the sequels become a two man army albeit with a "solo" option as well (Said option still shows an onscreen AI partner but they tend not to be that useful.)
  • One Riot, One Ranger: The whole point of VSSE is to send in one or two guys with pistols to solve international crises.
  • Out of the Inferno: The protagonists of 3 do this when the base they were fighting in collapses.
  • Parental Bonus: In Stage 2 Area 3 of 4, Elizabeth calls out the boss' moves, one of which she calls "F...!"
  • Patriotic Fervor: Captain Rush, who is quite pissed to learn that the terrorists he's dealing with are fellow Americans.
    Captain Rush: Where is your patriotism?!
    Jack Mathers: What good is patriotism?
  • Pitiful Worms: Wild Dog in 4 says this to the VSSE.
    Wild Dog: Annoying bunch of little flies...
  • Plot Armor: Claude's extremely resilient riot shield.
  • The President's Daughter: Rachel in the first game.
  • Previous Player-Character Cameo: Starting in 2, the final mission of the home versions of each game's extra mission mode pit you against previous protagonists. While 2 plays it straight by pitting you against Richard Miller, 3 and 4 do it a little differently, instead pitting you against the agents you played as in the main story.
  • Rewarding Vandalism: Some objects, usually crates or barrels, can be blown up to kill enemies within its blast radius. From 2 onwards, this is accompanied by a point bonus. Also, shooting an inanimate, destructible object counts toward your hit combo.
    • In certain rooms of Time Crisis, on special mode, you can go to a different area when time isn't the major factor.
    • Crisis Zone on special mode rewards you further by giving you access to a special weapon for a limited time, as well as a new area to test that weapon out in.
  • Ruritania: Sercia in 1 and Lukano in 3.
  • Scoring Points: The original had a high score table sorted by time. From 2 onwards, the game uses a points system that focuses far more on combos and accuracy than time.
  • Sequel Difficulty Drop: Time Crisis 2 onwards are generally easier to get into, mostly thanks to the timer always starting at 40 seconds after changing action points and resetting whenever you lose a life (including when the timer hits 0, which no longer is an instant game over).
  • Sequel Escalation: Every time Wild Dog comes back, he does so with increasingly crazy weapons: an Arm Cannon in 2, a combination flamethrower and rocket launcher in 3, and a Tractor Beam in 4.
  • Shout-Out: A lab late in the first game has teleporters identical to the ones in The Fly.
  • Smart Bomb: Grenades in 3 and 4. When playing for score, they're absolutely useless in 3 because they nullify the accuracy streak bonus, but in 4, they can connect combos to maintain the combo bonus.
  • Spiritual Successor: Two of them: first Crisis Zone, then that in turn had its own spiritual sequel Razing Storm.
  • Stripperiffic: Alicia's civilian outfit, which consists of an open shirt, a bikini top, and a miniskirt.
  • Storming the Castle: The entirety of the first game.
  • Stuff Blowing Up: Steadily escalating with each incarnation.
  • Take Cover: Just step off the pedal. Also one of the earliest examples in the Light Gun Game genre.
  • Take Your Time: Inverted: one of the big experiments of Time Crisis was to put continual chronological pressure on the player throughout the entire game, directly contradicting that trope.
    • However, 4 has two segments that play this trope straight: a sniping segment in Stage 1 Area 2 where you must shoot a truck before it enters a tunnel (which never appears), and the final boss battle, where you must defeat the Big Bad before nuclear missile-armed stealth bombers reach their targets (it's Always Close).
  • Taking You with Me: Wild Dog.
  • Telephone Polearm: Done with an ICBM, no less.
  • They Killed Kenny Again: Wild Dog. Every game always has someone asking how he survived his suicide bombs.
    • And Wild Fang.
  • Throwing Your Knife Always Works: Unlike bullets, knives will always take a life off if you don't dodge. Factor in speed, and a mook with a knife is literally more dangerous than one with a rocket launcher.
    • This is only true based on the difficulty: on easy difficulty, rockets and knives can miss if there isn't a red flash when launched, just like any other attack. It's still more likely to hit than an enemy firing a machine gun at you though, and what arcade machine is going to be set to easy?
    • In the original game, however, hitting the enemy who throws them before they can hit you means that they will always register as a miss. It's also possible, albeit only by absurdly good marksmanship or sheer dumb luck, to shoot them out of the air.
  • Timed Mission: Duh... Though the time limit is only a major problem in the first game. From 2 onwards, it'll usually only run out if you're really slacking off.
  • Traintop Battle: In 2 and 3
  • T-Word Euphemism: In 4 (arcade version), there's a sequence where you continually (more or less) shoot at a boss while he's wrestling with an ally. As usual, you are being debriefed on the situation by Mission Control via intercom (this is basically narration of the game script, which is also displayed at the bottom of the screen). For whatever reason, she decides to name the wrestling moves used by the boss. After a few ordinary examples, the script comes up "F—-!" at the bottom of the screen - and she actually yells out, "Eff!" The Japanese version (which had Japanese dialogue for all characters) took it a half-step farther, having Conway go "F U!"
  • Villain Exit Stage Left: Kantaris does this if you take too long to defeat her or if you don't do enough damage to her car or aircraft in the Special Mode of the original Time Crisis. She ends up playing this straight in the spinoff Project Titan after you rescue the VSSE agent Abacus.
  • Western Terrorists: In 4, the terrorists that you're fighting are not W.O.L.F., but rather disgruntled members of a unit from the U.S. military, the Bio-Weapon Special Ops Unit, or the Hamlin Battalion. Also, the U.R.D.A. from Crisis Zone.
  • Wham Shot: The end of Stage 1 of 4 shows the dog tag of the defeated Marcus Black, who is revealed to be a U.S. military officer...and so are the rest of the terrorists that Rush, Giorgio, and Evan have been fighting. Needless to say, Rush is pissed off.
  • Your Princess Is in Another Castle: In the first game, you actually fight the Big Bad in Stage 2, and fight Wild Dog in Stage 3. It's not The Man Behind the Man, though: Wild Dog just decides to continue the plan on his own.
    • Razing Storm's Stage 3. "Okay, all mooks sniped off, Kill Sat fires and kills the Big Bad, 'Mission Complete!' appears...wait, isn't this the first section of Stage 3?" And then, assuming you stop a wave of cluster missiles from wiping you out at the end of the stage, you have one more whole stage to go.

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alternative title(s): Time Crisis
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