Devil May Cry

Devil May Cry
Devil May Cry
Genres Hack and slash, Action, Survival Horror
Developers Capcom, Ninja Theory
Publishers Capcom, Ubisoft
Platforms PlayStation 2, PlayStation 3, Xbox 360, Microsoft Windows
First release Devil May Cry
October 17, 2001
Latest release Devil May Cry 4
February 5, 2008
Official website

Devil May Cry (デビル メイ クライ) is a series of five hack and slash video games set in the modern day. The series was developed by Capcom and created by Hideki Kamiya. Originally intended to be a sequel in Capcom's Resident Evil series, Devil May Cry was such a radical departure from the series' style that it was developed into a new property entirely. The series centers on main character Dante's goal of avenging his mother's murder by exterminating demons. The gameplay consists of heavy combat scenes in which the player must attempt to extend long chains of attacks while avoiding damage in order to exhibit stylized combat; this element along with time and amount of items collected and used are taken under consideration when grading the player's performance.

The series has been a success with the first three games selling multiple million copies and being awarded the "Platinum Title" award by Capcom. The success of the video game series has led to the creation of comic books, novelizations, an anime series, guides, collectibles, publications, and a variety of action figures.

During the 2010 edition of the Tokyo Game Show Capcom revealed a new game named DmC Devil May Cry. The new game is developed by Ninja Theory and centers on a more juvenile version of Dante (nicknamed "Donte" by fans) who bears close resemblance to Tameem Antoniades, the chief designer of Ninja Theory and head of the DmC Devil May Cry project.


Series origins

In 1998, after the completion of Resident Evil 2, preliminary work on a PlayStation 2 installment of the Resident Evil series began under the direction of Hideki Kamiya, under the name "Team Little Devil".[1] Early research and development work included a trip to Spain to examine various castles as a basis for the game's environments. However, in prototype status, it proved to be a radical departure from the established Resident Evil formula and the survival horror genre in general. Rather than abandon the project entirely, the premise was changed and it eventually became Devil May Cry.[2]

Games in the series

Title Year Platforms
Devil May Cry 2001 PlayStation 2
Devil May Cry 2 2003 PlayStation 2
Devil May Cry 3: Dante's Awakening 2005 PlayStation 2, Microsoft Windows
Devil May Cry 4 2008 PlayStation 3, Xbox 360, Microsoft Windows, iOS
DmC Devil May Cry TBA 2012 PlayStation 3, Xbox 360
Devil May Cry HD Collection 2/7/2012 PlayStation 3, Xbox 360

Common gameplay elements

The gameplay of the series focuses primarily on fast, highly stylized combat; gaining a high style ranking requires long attack and evasion strings while avoiding damage. In later games, the system was slightly modified so players had to actively vary the attacks used, so as to maintain the style rank. The style rank is tracked during combat with letter grades, from worst to best: D, C, B, A, S. They are also represented by words that start with the first letter of the class, "Dull" for D for example. The third game introduced "SS" and "SSS" ranks, which continues in the fourth. The player's performance on each level is also ranked using these letters.[3]

The game also features some puzzle-solving and exploration elements retained from its survival horror beginnings, but these are downplayed; Devil May Cry games put emphasis on action.

The Devil Trigger ability enables the player's character to transform into a devil-like form with additional powers based on their current weapon, while the character's strength and speed increase and health is slowly restored.[3] Notable weapons in the series include the swords Force Edge/Sparda in Devil May Cry,[4] Rebellion in Devil May Cry 2,[5] and Yamato in Devil May Cry 3.[6] The first four games also eliminated the need to reload or reserve ammunition.

Dante is generally the lead character in the games, though in the second game Trish was available for play, Devil May Cry 2 featured another character who could be selected instead of him (Lucia), the Special Edition of Devil May Cry 3: Dante's Awakening allowed the player to use Vergil, and Devil May Cry 4 features a new protagonist named Nero.

Series innovations

Each game in the series has added new elements to the gameplay.

Devil May Cry introduced the 'style!' meter and ranking, encouraging players to attack continuously while avoiding damage.[3]

Devil May Cry 2 introduced the ability to perform combination attacks in mid-air and an evasion button. It also introduced a weapon-change button, so the player could cycle through ranged weapons without switching to the inventory screen.

Devil May Cry 3: Dante's Awakening added a selection of gameplay styles, allowing the player to focus on their favorite techniques or weapons, whether it be swords, guns, evasion or defense. Each of the four basic styles gain experience points, which unlock more techniques and abilities without costing 'red orbs', the common currency of the series. A second weapon-change button was added, allowing the player to cycle through the character's melee weaponry, specifically known as Devil Arms, as well.[7]

Devil May Cry 4 brings one major innovation in the form of main character Nero's "Devil Bringer" arm, which gives players the ability to pull distant enemies in to be attacked, or smash them into the ground. Nero is also armed with a sword that can be "revved" up via a throttle handle, allowing players to precharge the sword for extra damage on the next hit, or with precise timing it can be charged after each attack, for extra damage and style. As Dante, players can also switch fighting styles in mid-combat seamlessly.[8]

Series plot

Devil May Cry series fictional chronology

Devil May Cry 3: Dante's Awakening
Devil May Cry
The Animated Series
Devil May Cry 4
Devil May Cry 2

The chronological order of the Devil May Cry series does not follow the release order of the games. The first game in the time line is Devil May Cry 3 followed by Devil May Cry, Devil May Cry 4 and Devil May Cry 2. The Devil May Cry anime series is set sometime between Devil May Cry and Devil May Cry 4. The manga acts as a prequel that leads up to the events of Devil May Cry 3. DmC is an origin story featuring an alternate version of Dante from a parallel universe and is non-canonical with the main series.[9]

The plot of the series begins with Devil May Cry 3 in Dante's as-of-yet unnamed shop as a mysterious man named Arkham appears to offer an invitation from Dante's brother, Vergil.[10] An immense tower erupts from the ground a short distance away from the shop and Dante takes the situation as a challenge.[11] Following numerous battles Dante arrives at the tower's summit, Temen-Ni-Gru, and battles Vergil. Vergil defeats Dante and departs. He eventually catches up in the control room located in the tower's basement. The brothers battle again until they are interrupted by Lady, then Arkham, who has been manipulating them all to reactivate the tower. Arkham intends to steal the Force Edge, Sparda's sword.[12][13]

Dante crosses over to the demon world and catches up with Arkham, and he and Vergil work together to bring down Arkham. Dante and Vergil battle, and Dante is victorious. Returning to the human world, Dante meets Lady outside the tower where she coins the phrase "devil may cry" while trying to comfort Dante over the loss of his brother. They form a friendship and the beginnings of a partnership in demon-slaying, and he names his shop "Devil May Cry".[14][15]

Devil May Cry begins with Dante being attacked in his office by Trish. He brushes off her assault and she claims that the demon emperor Mundus is planning a return.[16] Dante explores Mallet Island, encountering a variety of demons, including one named Nelo Angelo.[17] Dante is defeated but Nelo Angelo flees. Other encounters with Mundus' demon generals serve to indicate Dante has become even more powerful than his father since his initial awakening in Devil May Cry 3.[18] Nelo Angelo attacks twice more in later missions, and is eventually revealed to be Dante's brother, Vergil. Dante enters the underworld in search of Mundus, where Trish sacrifices herself to save him. Dante releases the power of Sparda that Vergil sought in Devil May Cry 3.[19] Dante and Mundus then battle on another plane of existence. Trish returns and lends Dante her power. Dante then defeats Mundus.[20] Dante and Trish escape as the island collapses, and later work together in the renamed shop, "Devil Never Cry".

In the Devil May Cry anime series, Dante is hired as the bodyguard of a young girl named Patty. While initially skeptical of his personality. Patty winds up growing attached to Dante and spends most of her time at his shop, often cleaning it or decorating it in girly fashion, much to Dante's dismay. While Dante's main job during the series is to protect Patty, he spends most of his time doing odd jobs he receives at his shop (which has been renamed back to "Devil May Cry" sometime after the events of Devil May Cry) which often end in him killing demons that harass the city. Lady makes a return, working as a Devil Hunter herself, to hire Dante in order to pay off a huge debt Dante owes. Trish soon shows up as well, and it's revealed that she has been working away from Dante for some time in order to try to establish a solo career as a Devil Hunter. Lady and Trish meet for the first time and do not get along right away. Despite this, the three wind up working together to take on certain difficult jobs. Near the end of the series it is revealed that Patty's mother is the descendant of a human sorcerer, who once sealed away the power of an ancient devil lord, Abigail. Eventually the demon Sid comes out as the villain of the series and reveals his evil plot involving the sealed away power of Abigail. While Lady and Trish fight off demons summoned by Sid, Dante fights and kills Sid himself. Sometime later, Dante, Trish, and Lady all get hired on the same job and take bets on who will win. Patty comes into Dante's shop to clean, showing that the two continue to have a somewhat father-daughter type of relationship.

In Devil May Cry 4 Lady visits Dante's shop (still renamed "Devil May Cry" again, and not "Devil Never Cry") to investigate The Order of the Sword, a cult-like group that worships Sparda and has been collecting Devil Arms. Dante is originally uninterested, but Trish (who appears to have given up her solo career and is working under Dante again) goes on ahead and takes the Sparda sword with her. Later, Nero witnesses Dante crash into an Order meeting and assassinate the leader, Sanctus. Nero attacks Dante and awakens his Devil Bringer arm, only to find that Dante was not taking their fight seriously. Nero pursues Dante, and along the way comes to realize that the Order is opening gates to the demon world in order to harness its power. Sanctus is revived through demonic power, and he sets in motion a plan to have Kyrie, Nero's love interest, kidnapped. Nero pursues and fights against Sanctus, but is captured by him and used together with Kyrie to form the core of The Savior, a giant demon in the form of a god. Dante steps in and destroys all the Hell Gates that the Order has opened, then fights against the Savior. Unable to destroy it from the outside, he leaves that task to Nero to defeat it from the inside. Nero kills Sanctus and rescues Kyrie, and ultimately destroys the Savior. Dante gives Nero the sword Yamato that formerly belonged to Vergil (the Order had found it, broken, and Nero had restored it and used it in his fights as his own Devil Trigger). Later, at the Devil May Cry shop, Lady pays Dante and Trish for their work; however, Trish is unhappy with the amount. Dante avoids dealing with the situation, and as a customer with the password phones in, the three head out to take on another mission.

Devil May Cry 2 begins with Dante entering a museum where an important item called the Medaglia is stored, where Lucia invites Dante to Dumary Island. Lucia's mother, Matier, asks Dante to help fight Arius, a businessman who wields demonic power.[21] Dante decides to help.[22] Lucia confronts Arius, who reveals that she was his creation.[23] Shortly afterward, Lucia gives Dante the last of the Arcana before leaving.[24] Dante then encounters Matier who asks Dante to take the Arcana to save Lucia from Arius.[25] Lucia attacks Arius, though he captures her. Dante arrives and trades the Arcana for Lucia, then attacks Arius, who escapes.[26] A large stream of energy strikes the Ouroboros (refers to an ancient symbol depicting a serpent or dragon swallowing its own tail and forming a circle.) tower and a portal to the demon world is opened. Dante and Lucia argue over who will enter, with Dante entering the portal to deal with Argosax.[27]

After Dante departs, Arius returns too, though Lucia goes on to defeat him.[28] Within the portal, Dante fights and defeats the partially summoned Argosax. Finding the portal closed, Dante instead drives further into the demon realm on a motorcycle. In the aftermath of the battle, Matier insists to Lucia that Sparda returned from a similar trip. Sometime later in Dante's shop, Lucia muses about Dante and examines the coin he gave her. It shows that it was two headed. Outside the sound of a motorcycle echoes, and Lucia leaves to investigate. The player is not shown whether or not it is Dante.

Cultural impact

The Devil May Cry series has sold over ten million copies world wide,[29] with each release becoming a Platinum title.[30] Devil May Cry has been cited as the beginning of a sub-genre of action games called "Extreme Combat", which focus on powerful heroes fighting hordes of foes with a focus on stylized action.[31] The game has also been described as being the first game that "successfully captured the twitch-based, relentlessly free-flowing gameplay style of so many classic 2D action games".[32] The series has become the game against which other 3D action games are measured, with comparisons in reviews of games including God of War,[33][34] Chaos Legion,[35] and Blood Will Tell.[36]

Dante's confident and fearless attitude have gained him widespread popularity. He was ranked as the seventh of Game Crush's "Top 10: Most Badass Video Game Characters" list,[37] and third among the "Top ten coolest video game characters" list of Screwattack.[38] The popularity of the Devil May Cry series led to a line of Devil May Cry action figures produced by Toycom.[39] Japanese company Kaiyodo produced a similar line for Devil May Cry 2 and a Devil May Cry 3 Dante action figure.[40][41]

Other media

Two Devil May Cry light novels written by Shinya Goikeda and illustrated by Shirow Miwa have been published, first in Japan in 2002 and later translated and released in the United States in 2006. The first, entitled Devil May Cry Volume 1 published in Japan in conjunction with the release of the first game and depicts Dante in an adventure set before the events of the first game. The second novel (entitled Devil May Cry Volume 2 in the U.S.) was published in Japan to coincide with the release of the second game and takes place after the events of the first game. Publisher TokyoPop released the books in the U.S. in June and November 2006, respectively.

Two volumes of a planned 3-part Devil May Cry 3 manga series have been published in Japan and the U.S. Taking place about a year before the events of Devil May Cry 3, the manga tells the story of how the characters came to where they were at the start of the game.

Three issues of a comic adaptation of the first game were published by Canadian publisher Dreamwave Productions in 2004, but was left unfinished when the company went bankrupt in 2005.[42]

An anime series entitled Devil May Cry featuring Dante debuted on the WOWOW TV network in Japan on June 12, 2007. The series ran for 12 episodes.[43][44] The show was produced by the anime studio Madhouse and was directed by Shin Itagaki. Bingo Morihashi, one of the writers for the third and fourth games, was one of the writers. The first full trailer featured Dante in his garb from the first game, and a character list including two of his partners from the games (Lady and Trish) and two new characters.

On July 25, 2008, both WildStorm (a DC Comics’ imprint) and Capcom announce that they are joining to create a new Devil May Cry comic book series. The details on the new comic series, including creative team and launch month, will be announced at a later date.[45]

On February 28, 2011, it was announced that Screen Gems, the company responsible for making Capcom video game series Resident Evil into a film series, had purchased feature film rights to the Devil May Cry series.[46] It has been stated that Kyle Ward will be writing the script for the film. Currently it has been hinted that the film will follow Dante, avenging his mother's death.[47]

In other games

  • In the Viewtiful Joe games, another Capcom series also created by Hideki Kamiya, Devil May Cry characters appeared in the PlayStation versions. Dante is a playable character in the PS2 version of the first Viewtiful Joe, and the PSP version of Viewtiful Joe: Red Hot Rumble includes him as well as Vergil, Trish, Sparda, Marionette, and Plasma.
  • Dante was set to appear in Soulcalibur III, but did not make the roster.[48]
  • In a deal between Capcom and Atlus, Megami Tensei character designer Kazuma Kaneko did the designs for Dante's and Vergil's demonic forms in Devil May Cry 3: Dante's Awakening. In turn, Atlus included Dante (as he appeared in Devil May Cry 2) as a character in an enhanced release of Shin Megami Tensei III: Nocturne titled Maniax in Japan. The later English localization of Nocturne was based on this Maniax edition of the game.[49]
  • Dante and Trish are playable characters in Marvel vs. Capcom 3: Fate of Two Worlds. Vergil is also playable, along with Dante and Trish, in the updated Ultimate Marvel vs. Capcom 3. Both Dante and Vergil retain their Kazuma Kaneko-designed Devil Trigger forms for these installments, since their inclusions are based on the third game of the Devil May Cry series.


Aggregate review scores
As of April 29, 2011.
Game GameRankings Metacritic
Devil May Cry (PS2) 92.60%[50] (PS2) 94[51]
Devil May Cry 2 (PS2) 73.61%[52] (PS2) 68[53]
Devil May Cry 3: Dante's Awakening (PS2) 84.09%[54]
(PC) 70.87%[55]
(PS2) 84[56]
(PC) 66[57]
Devil May Cry 4 (PS3) 84.56%[58]
(X360) 83.78%[59]
(PC) 80.25%[60]
(PS3) 84[61]
(X360) 84[62]
(PC) 78[63]
DmC Devil May Cry (PS3) -[64]
(X360) -[65]
(PC) -[66]
(PS3) -[67]
(X360) -[68]
(PC) -[69]

The Devil May Cry series has received overall positive reviews especially with recent titles, however the PC versions have been criticized as being inferior to the original console versions receiving much lower scores than their console counterparts.

See also


  1. ^ Mielke, James (August 18, 2006). "The Okami Family Tree". Retrieved March 29, 2007. 
  2. ^ "E3 2001: Interview with Shinji Mikami". IGN. May 17, 2001. Retrieved May 25, 2007. 
  3. ^ a b c Devil May Cry Instruction Booklet. Capcom. 2001. 
  4. ^ "Demon's Legacy: Force Edge/Sparda," GameInformer 179 (March 2008): 112.
  5. ^ "Demon's Legacy: Dante," GameInformer 179 (March 2008): 113.
  6. ^ "Demon's Legacy: Yamato," GameInformer 179 (March 2008): 113.
  7. ^ "List of styles in Devil May Cry 3". Retrieved April 3, 2007. 
  8. ^ "Official English language DMC4 site from Capcom Japan". Archived from the original on January 24, 2007. Retrieved January 31, 2007. 
  9. ^ "DmC Devil May Cry Takes Place In A Parallel World With A Different Dante". 
  10. ^ Arkham: Is your name Dante? Son of Sparda? Dante: Where did you hear that? Arkham: From your brother. He sent this invitation to you. Please accept it. Dante: Invitation huh? (Devil May Cry 3) Capcom, 2005
  11. ^ Dante: It's been nearly a year since we last met. Where does the time go? No doubt you've got some fun planned for me. Right Vergil? (Devil May Cry 3) Capcom, 2005
  12. ^ Jester: It was quite a ride, you know! If any of you had died before getting here, our little plan would have gone to waste! Therefore, my job was to get you to battle each other in order to weaken you. But at the same time, I needed to guide you here and make sure you were kept alive. I even went so far as dressing like a complete idiot! (Devil May Cry 3) Capcom, 2005
  13. ^ Arkham: He plucks the threads that make us dance, finger and toe! We surrender in joy to the lowest of the foul and rank; we submerge through darkness, rancid filth. Hour by hour, we move downward, ever closer to Hell, in a slow, steady gait. Now, let the world resonate! Sloth! Gluttony! Greed! Envy! Lust! Wrath! And pride! A bell of chaos that tolls human desires! After two thousand long years, the once sealed gate to the demonic world will open! Destruction! Carnage and Despair! Let your instincts drive you! Entrap this world in fear! As its very name Temen-ni-gru strikes terror into the heart of mankind. Then I will become the ultimate ruler of this wasteland engulfed with pandemonium. The demonic power that Sparda once imprisoned... will be mine! (Devil May Cry 3) Capcom, 2005
  14. ^ Lady: Are you crying? Dante: It's only the rain. Lady: The rain already stopped. Dante: Devils never cry. Lady: I see. Maybe somewhere out there even a devil may cry when he loses a loved one. Don't you think? Dante: Maybe. (Devil May Cry 3) Capcom, 2005
  15. ^ Lady: Oh, speaking of a kind devil, he finally decided on a name for his shop. It took him quite a while to pick one. Want to know the name? Devil May Cry. (Devil May Cry 3) Capcom, 2005
  16. ^ Trish: Yes, his powers were sealed by Sparda, he's attempting to take control of the human world again. He has been preparing to open the gate on... Mallet Island. (Devil May Cry) Capcom, 2001
  17. ^ Dante: This stinking hole was the last place that I thought I’d find anyone with some guts. (Devil May Cry) Capcom, 2001
  18. ^ Griffon: Yours is definitely the power of Sparda... No. Even more so. (Devil May Cry) Capcom, 2001
  19. ^ Dante: How much longer are you going to keep zapping? Come out and show yourself, Mundus! (Devil May Cry) Capcom, 2001
  20. ^ Trish: Dante, use my power! Dante: Trish! Okay! (Devil May Cry) Capcom, 2001
  21. ^ Matier: Son of Sparda... we must ask this favor, of you... You see, there's a man who's transformed our land into a demon's paradise; his name is Arius. And although he is the president, of an international public corporation... he uses the demon power. Please, deal with Arius and his master for us. (Devil May Cry 2) Capcom, 2003
  22. ^ (After flipping a coin and noticing the result is heads.) Dante: ...Looks like it's your lucky day. (Devil May Cry 2) Capcom, 2003
  23. ^ Arius: You are my creation. Lucia: Liar! Matier is my mother. Arius' secretary removes her mask, revealing the fact her face is identical to Lucia's. Arius: She merely found you when you were about to be disposed of, and then raised you as a soldier. Is that what you consider to be a mother? (Devil May Cry 2) Capcom, 2003
  24. ^ Lucia: But... actually... I do not deserve this power... Lucia: Bring this to Matier for me... please... I... I've got something that I need to take care of... (Devil May Cry 2) Capcom, 2003
  25. ^ Matier: There is one more thing I need to ask of you, son of Sparda. My daughter went to face Arius all by herself... Please, take these, and save Lucia. (Devil May Cry 2) Capcom, 2003
  26. ^ Arius: You cannot win... someone is holding you back... Lucia: Ugh, forget about me! Kill Arius! Dante: Don't worry. I've got you... (Devil May Cry 2) Capcom, 2003
  27. ^ Lucia: But...! Dante: Let's leave it to fate. Heads, I go; Tails, you go. He flips the coin and it lands as heads again Dante:See ya around. Lucia: Don't you want to hear the story about Sparda from... Matier? Dante: I know... He did the same thing... Hold on to my coin, Lucia. (Devil May Cry 2) Capcom, 2003
  28. ^ Arius: You are not human! You are just a monster... a monster that I created! Lucia: Dante told me... Devils never cry! (Devil May Cry 2) Capcom, 2003
  29. ^ Haruhiro Tsujimoto (February 20, 2008). "Smokin'! Capcom's "Devil May Cry 4" Ships over 2 Million Stylish Units - Making it the fastest game in the DMC series to reach that milestone". Capcom. Archived from the original on February 28, 2008. Retrieved February 21, 2008. 
  30. ^ "Platinum Titles". Capcom. January 17, 2007. Archived from the original on February 11, 2007. Retrieved April 4, 2007. 
  31. ^ Bateman, Chris; Richard Boon (August 29, 2005). 21st Century Game Design. Charles River Media. pp. 246–247. ISBN 978-1-58450-429-0. 
  32. ^ Ahmed, Shahed (October 17, 2001). "Gamespot Devil May Cry review". GameSpot. Retrieved March 29, 2007. 
  33. ^ "God of War". IGN. Retrieved April 3, 2007. 
  34. ^ "God of War Review". Playstation World. June 16, 2005. Retrieved April 3, 2003. 
  35. ^ Varanini, Giancarlo (August 4, 2003). "Chaos Legion review". Gamespot.;review. Retrieved April 3, 2007. 
  36. ^ Bedigian, Louis (September 29, 2004). "Blood Will Tell review". Gamezone. Retrieved April 3, 2007. 
  37. ^ Rocco Inzauto, Edward (February 25, 2007). "Top 10: Most Badass Video Game Characters". Retrieved April 20, 2007. [dead link]
  38. ^ "Top ten coolest games". Retrieved April 20, 2007. 
  39. ^ Borst, Brian (June 1, 2003). "Devil May Cry Action Figures review". Retrieved April 20, 2007. [dead link]
  40. ^ " Listing for Devil May Cry 2 Action Figures". Archived from the original on May 24, 2007. Retrieved April 23, 2007. 
  41. ^ " Listing for Devil May Cry 3 Dante Revoltech action figure". Retrieved April 23, 2007. 
  42. ^ "Dreamwave Productions closes up shop". Retrieved April 23, 2007. 
  43. ^ "ActiveAnime:Devil May Cry Anime and Pre Site Opening". Archived from the original on April 17, 2007. Retrieved January 23, 2007. 
  44. ^ "Devil May Cry anime official site (in Japanese)". Retrieved January 23, 2007. 
  45. ^ Mike Fahey (July 29, 2008). "Resident Evil And Devil May Cry Comics On The Way". Kotaku. Retrieved August 31, 2008. 
  46. ^ Stewart, Andrew; Graser, Marc (February 28, 2011). "'Devil May Cry' videogame heading to bigscreen". Variety. 
  47. ^ Leah Jackson. "Sony Developing Devil May Cry Into Film Franchise". G4tv. 
  48. ^ James Ransom-Wiley (February 9, 2005). "Joystiq's report on Dante's inclusion on the Soul Calibur III roster". Retrieved April 4, 2007. 
  49. ^ "Atlus USA presents Shin Megami Tensei: Nocturne". Atlus. Retrieved April 16, 2007. 
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  51. ^ "Devil May Cry Reviews". Metacritic. Retrieved April 29, 2011. 
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  53. ^ "Devil May Cry 2 Reviews". Metacritic. Retrieved April 29, 2011. 
  54. ^ "Devil May Cry 3: Dante's Awakening Reviews". GameRankings. Retrieved April 29, 2011. 
  55. ^ "Devil May Cry 3: Special Edition Reviews". GameRankings. Retrieved April 29, 2011. 
  56. ^ "Devil May Cry 3: Dante's Awakening Reviews". Metacritic. Retrieved April 29, 2011. 
  57. ^ "Devil May Cry 3: Special Edition Reviews". Metacritic. Retrieved April 29, 2011. 
  58. ^ "Devil May Cry 4 Reviews". GameRankings. Retrieved April 29, 2011. 
  59. ^ "Devil May Cry 4 Reviews". GameRankings. Retrieved April 29, 2011. 
  60. ^ "Devil May Cry 4 Reviews". GameRankings. Retrieved April 29, 2011. 
  61. ^ "Devil May Cry 4 Reviews". Metacritic. Retrieved April 29, 2011. 
  62. ^ "Devil May Cry 4 Reviews". Metacritic. Retrieved April 29, 2011. 
  63. ^ "Devil May Cry 4 Reviews". Metacritic. Retrieved April 29, 2011. 
  64. ^ "DmC Devil May Cry Reviews". GameRankings. Retrieved April 29, 2011. 
  65. ^ "DmC Devil May Cry Reviews". GameRankings. Retrieved April 29, 2011. 
  66. ^ "DmC Devil May Cry Reviews". GameRankings. Retrieved April 29, 2011. 
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  68. ^ "DmC Devil May Cry Reviews". Metacritic. Retrieved April 29, 2011. 
  69. ^ "DmC Devil May Cry Reviews". Metacritic. Retrieved April 29, 2011. 

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