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A week of eating in NYC

Number of People in household: 2
Pets: 1 cat
Average Monthly Grocery Budget: ~$600 for the household. It was a lot lower when my partner and I both traveled and did other things, but now I get to indulge my love of cooking 90% of the time (a perk and a privilege, for sure).
Dietary Restrictions: Nothing strict, but we mostly cook and eat vegetarian.
Occupation: Strategist
Location: New York, NY
Stores I typically shop at: Weekly delivery from a farm box subscription (like a CSA, but aggregates different producers), supplemented by my local Key Foods, and other stores, like Whole Foods or a local food co-op, when I can get to them.
***Warning: I'm wordy, even after editing this several times.
DAY ONE
7:40 AM: Out of bed and lazing around on my phone petting my cat after feeding him (do other people’s pets require mid-meal attention breaks, too?). My partner (I’ll call him X because that’s fun) is doing some cleaning he put off yesterday. I make us a pot of coffee, brush my teeth, and throw on some clothes for a quick trip downstairs to drink some coffee in the fresh air.
9:00AM: I make our typical work-from-home-in-2020 breakfast: porridge, baby. Today, it’s classic oats with flax seed, Black Oxford apples (from my farm box, these are INCREDIBLE), dates, coconut chips, walnuts, and a bit of maple syrup.
12:30PM: I break to throw together lunch for us—it’s a weird mishmosh of a few leftovers hanging around from the weekend: a tiny bit of a white bean-sausage-kale bake, some brown rice-tempeh-bok choy-shiitake stir fry, and a little side quesadilla with a wheat wrap, pepper jack and hot sauce to round it out. Strange, but tasty, and I love using all my food!
4:00PM: Snack on a mini Tony’s caramel sea salt chocolate (these are way too good) and some homemade sourdough crackers. My cliche 2020 sourdough habit has resulted in a steep learning curve on bread, but hotdamn, these unfed starter crackers may be the best part of it all.
6:00PM: After signing off from work, X and I head to our local watering hole, which has become one of our favorite (only) 2020 activities. We grab a table outside—the fall weather is unseasonably warm. We each get two beers and some pickles (thank you, Cuomo).
8:00PM: Back home, I heat up some leftovers for us—a fun improvised dinner from Sunday night: poblanos halved and stuffed with Rancho Gordo black lentils mixed with kale stems (sauteed in onion and tomato paste), topped with a cheesy squash sauce, all on a bed of more lentil mix. That plus some extra-crispy Adirondack blue potatoes ain’t too shabby for a Tuesday night.
9:30PM: We polish off some trashy Ben & Jerry’s (the Jimmy Fallon one, I hate him, so not sure why I grabbed this one?) from an election week impulse buy, along with some ginger tea.
DAY TWO
8:00AM: Out of bed after sleeping in a little—X has the day off and I don’t have any early meetings, plus it’s a rare morning where the cat doesn’t wake us up with excited meow-screams. I thank him for his patience, feed him, and make coffee while listening to Reply All.
9:00AM: Drink my coffee downstairs while I sort through some admin work, enjoying the quintessentially fall air on this grey day.
10:15AM: Back upstairs, X has made us breakfast—Bob’s red mill hot cereal (sort of like cream of wheat with allll the bran [read: fiber] intact) with apples, coconut flakes, walnuts, and a dollop of damson plum preserves.
12:00PM: X is out, and I take a break from the project I’m working on to roast up some veggies from this week’s produce box. I was tempted to treat myself to something in the neighborhood, but, as always, it’s so much more satisfying to eat something home-cooked—plus I’ll thank myself later for doing this prep. I chop and roast a huge turnip and a few sweet potatoes (different sheet pans!) and roast some whole beets in foil. Then I chop and sautee the rest of a bunch of kale with half a yellow onion, and make a weekday go-to during this remote work era—a whole-wheat wrap with a little melty pepper jack, a Dr. Praeger’s Asian veggie burger, and a heaping of kale, sweet potato and turnip. Topped with some scotch bonnet hot sauce mixed with a dash of Texas Pete’s, it’s the perfect multicolored fall lunch. I have a mini Tony’s chocolate afterward and get back to work.
3:20PM: Quick break to peel the beets and put them in the fridge now that they’re cool. I waited a little too long—if you get them while they’re still warm, you can usually peel the skin off with your hands. Alas.
4:15PM: X is home (he grabbed food on the go), and we take some time to chat and grab a couple packages downstairs. One is a box from Bob’s Red Mill, which I’m very excited about! It’s always really overpriced at my local store, so buying direct feels good. I got a 4-pack of dark rye flour for my sourdough startebreads, some all-purpose flour, whole-wheat flour, rice flour, rolled oats, yellow popcorn, and pumpkin seeds.
4:30PM: I take my sourdough starter out of hibernation to warm up a little before I feed it, now that I have flour again. I make X and me a cup of chai with a mix from Spice House (from another bulk order earlier in quarantine times—they have really great spices and have a “flatpack” program with free shipping). Per usual, it’s also cracker o’clock.
6:15PM: I run out to the deli to grab some Frank’s so I can make buffalo cauliflower tonight, along with a small bag of Utz’s because it feels appropriately East Coast to accompany the buffalo. I also stop by the wine shop to restock our cooking wine and vermouth.
6:45PM: Start the buffalo cauliflower and we also each crack a bottle of Victoria left over from an outdoor hang a few weeks ago because buffalo = bar food. To go with the cauliflower, I chop some rainbow carrots into sticks and make a quick sauce with Greek yogurt, lots of fresh lemon juice, microplaned garlic, and a little salt + pepper. Also throw together a salad with mixed lettuce, beet, walnuts, goat cheese, and a quick vin of olive oil-lemon-grainy mustard. Serve everything (chips included) on a shared family-style table—love having a meal like this with different components where you pick and dip. We watch The Wolf of Snow Hollow and really like it—good comedy with drama undertones and horror overtones.
10:00PM: After the movie we have some “dessert whiskey”—a little pour of 18-year Jameson each.
DAY THREE
8:30AM: Downstairs for some standing around drinking coffee in the fresh air—this time, with rain.
10:00AM: X makes us breakfast while I'm head down in some tedious work—toast from multi-grain bread in the freezer with peanut butter, honey, and a sliced apple for me, banana for him (I loathe the stuff). We stocked our pantry/freezer back in March for potential quarantine, and we’ve started dipping into the freezer stuff because a lot of it won’t stay good for much longer.
12:20PM: Quick break to finish the last of the crackers and have a Babybel each. X and I are obsessed with these as a remote work snack. I have a major salt tooth, so always want a little savory bite like this. I also refill water. Haven’t thought to note this before because I’m constantly doing it—I drink a LOT of water.
1:55PM: Phew! Finally can lift my head out of work for a second. I put together lunch for us—the last of the lentil-stuffed poblanos, rounded out with some kale, sweet potato, and turnip left over from yesterday.
2:05PM: Fuuuck, I totally forgot I have a meeting right now. Thought this was my time to quickly eat lunch and then finish something for a 3:00 PM deadline, but my coworker nudges me to see if I’m joining. Luckily they’re tackling another topic first so I shovel thousands of lentils in my face, Mitch Hedberg-style, and then join the call a few minutes later.
3:00PM: Mini Tony’s chocolate while I work.
6:20PM: That day didn’t quit. I take a break and snack on some pretzel sticks. They are very bad.
8:00PM: Done with one last work thing! That took longer than I thought, but glad it’s out of the way. I do a 30-minute pilates video. My obliques…they ache.
9:00PM: We eat dinner made by X--his favorite chili recipe, to which he adds rainbow carrots and poblanos, and uses chipotle chili powder. It’s spicy and soothing! We’re low on bread-y things (a travesty), so he makes us a couple of whole wheat tortillas with melty pepper jack on the side.
9:30PM: I make us seltzer and add fresh lemon juice, and then we have mint tea and a smorgasbord of chocolate squares.
DAY FOUR
7:10AM: Ugh, I’m leading an 8am discussion with a client so I’m out of bed earlier than my lazy work-from-home self normally abides. I give the cat his traditional wake-up brushings and pets, then feed him and make coffee.
9:00AM: Session over! X makes us breakfast—hot cereal with Bosc pear, granola, and some damson plum jam on top.
10:00AM: I look at next week’s farm box and make my selections. Today, there are 9 options and I can pick 7—I choose Bosc pears, honeynut squash, mixed lettuce, leeks, black radishes, Lehigh gold potatoes, and dandelion greens. I also add on some typical extras: grass-fed whole milk, bananas, lemons, fortune apples, red onions, garlic, flash-frozen English peas, and pecans. I do some sleuthing in my cooking spreadsheet, updating ingredients on hand and seeing what I might want to cook with next week’s box. I’ve really enjoyed this nerdy approach to cooking/meal planning this year with the farm box—the spreadsheet helps me gather a ton of recipe ideas and lets me track what I have on hand, so I can make the most of all the incredible produce I now get. I decide I can do some sort of potato-leek soup as well as radish salads, and a squash-greens situation of some sort.
12:30PM: It’s Friday, so we decide we deserve a treat for lunch. X picks up sandwiches from a great deli nearby: one with chicken cutlet and prosciutto and another with tuna and broccoli rabe. He also grabs us two of those tiny Italian San Pellegrino sodas: one orange and one chinotto. I almost never drink soda but chinotto is seriously amazing (if you like Campari, it’s like bubbly, non-alcoholic that).
6:30PM: Finally log off, even though I know I’ll have to do some work this weekend. Sigh. X and I head out on a walk, first taking a shot of whiskey to really shake things up. (We used to have fun…we used to see friends…) We grab a to-go beer each (and metal straws to take home!) and then walk through the park drinking and talking. The park is basically deserted and very magical. It’s a crisp fall night. We decide to keep the bender going and stop by one more spot, where we each grab one more beer and some Cuomo chips. We end up chatting to the manager for a while and it feels so nice to talk to new people (even I, a staunch introvert, miss this in 2020).
8:00PM: Back home, I compile the trashy meal I had dreamed up earlier to balance out our drinking—leftover buffalo cauliflower, some frozen potato-cheese pierogies, and the rest of the yogurt-garlic sauce, which is a pretty good sub for the requisite sour cream. We turn on Happy Death Day, crack one last beer, and enjoy a sloppy night in.
DAY FIVE
8:00AM: Wow, I’m no spring chicken anymore. Feel pretty hungover but can’t sleep anymore, so I get up and feed the cat and then force him to cuddle with me before making coffee. X gets up eventually and we commiserate over being hungover from our very 2020 version of a night out. I decide to make something hearty and rib-sticking for breakfast—cheesy polenta topped with a fried egg and some kale and sweet potatoes. With plenty of Frank’s on top, of course. It truly brings us life.
12:00PM: It’s been a wonderfully lazy morning. The erasure of FOMO has given me the space to really indulge my sloth-like tendencies in 2020—not always for the better. I eventually get up to start a couple baking projects: cornbread using unfed sourdough starter, to pair with the rest of X’s chili, and crackers also using unfed starter, which I’ve been making basically every week since joining the sourdough cult. I also do the regular sourdough feeding after neglecting my lil’ guy last night—I’ve realized he’s pretty hardy, though, and can bounce back like a champ. The cracker dough goes in the fridge to chill while the cornbread goes in the oven—it turns out deliciously! Next, crackers get rolled out and baked. This batch looks especially pretty, in a rustic cheeseboard sort of way.
2:30PM: After snacking on far too many crackers and too much cornbread, we take a walk to a shop nearby that’s having a sidewalk sale. Do some browsing and X grabs a record, while I get a cute pin as a little something to give my best friend. We cruise through the park on the way home and it’s glorious out. Stop to ID some birds (anyone else get into birding this year?) and then back home.
7:30PM: We skipped lunch knowing we'd grab dinner at a favorite neighborhood spot. We’re seated in their backyard, where they have individual heating lamps for the handful of spread-apart tables. Damn, the amount of money and effort all of these restaurants and bars have had to put in is mind-boggling and impressive all at once. Their policy is to order up front, and then they bring you food, to avoid excessive contact. We have some arugula salad to start, and X gets a hot shrimp sandwich while I get ricotta gnocchi, and we share brussels sprouts and shishitos. X gets a whiskey drink and I get some red wine as well. We round it off with a burnt sugar pot de crème too, because why not.
DAY SIX
8:00AM: We’re up drinking coffee, and I boil some water to do a face-over-steam bowl (Bueller? Bueller?), with a few drops of eucalyptus oil added, in an attempt to de-stuff a stubborn nostril. It definitely improves things, and leaves me really wanting a facial. I settle for putting some coconut cream on my face to take advantage of those open pores.
9:00AM: I do a YouTube ballet class video by Maria Khoreva—it’s a real ass-kicker and leaves my legs burning! After showering, I heat up a piece of cornbread quickly in the microwave and add a bit of butter and maple to it.
12:15PM: We heat up some chili with melty cheddar and have that for a brunch-y meal with a side of cornbread (plus butter).
3:00PM: After doing some more meal planning for the week, I run out to the grocery store for a few things to round out our produce box: bacon, cream, Oreos, baking chocolate, chocolate chips, tofu pasta (shape of the week: torchiette), peppermint tea, cultured butter, tahini, polenta, and whole-wheat tortillas.
6:00PM: Since it’s already pitch-black out, X decides to start making dinner now, even though we usually eat later. I finish some more work I had to do today (hate).
7:00PM: We eat! Brown rice with sauteed tatsoi, oyster mushrooms, edamame, crispy tofu, and roasted purple radishes, plus a couple of frozen veggie potstickers on the side because the bag was almost out. Topped with ample sriracha, of course. It’s delicious. We watch Behind the Mask: The Rise of Leslie Vernon, a meta horrocomedy/mockumentary that ends up being very funny and charmingly offbeat. We drink herbal tea and have a couple Oreos. There’s a really crazy storm outside (edited: we later find out it was nearly a tornado) that we watch with lights off for a while. So grateful to have food and shelter. I am beyond lucky.
DAY SEVEN
8:45AM: After a nice loop in the park, we stop by a cafe in our neighborhood to grab a bag of coffee—we have a recurring order with a local roastery, but it’s a bit delayed so we want to make sure we’re stocked. Also pick up two of these amazing everything croissants they sell.
9:20AM: Croissant + coffee while I read through some notes before jumping on a brainstorming call. Soooo delicious. I eat every single seed/salt flake that falls off onto the plate. Just me?
11:00AM: Start a levain for some 100% whole wheat sourdough (from the Josey Baker cookbook), and then do the regular feeding for my starter and put it in the fridge for hibernation.
1:00PM: Work is nonstop today, but I just finished a client presentation that went really well and was proud of my nonstop-talking-for-an-hour performance. X tosses me a Babybel (literally—he’s always trying to get me to be less of a clumsy oaf) and I eat that with a couple sourdough crackers before getting on my next call. I also grab a Bosc pear to snack on once I realize I’ll mostly be on mute on this one.
2:30PM: Lunch, while multi-tasking! We finish off the chili with some more melty pepper jack, and a side of cornbread. I make us some seltzer with fresh lemon juice afterward.
4:00PM: Mini Tony’s chocolate to get me through this hour!
6:30PM: Aaaand officially done. X brings up the produce box from downstairs and I put away groceries before jumping into ballet class (actual live Zoom one this time).
8:00PM: Shower, and then food time. After mixing the levain from earlier into the full dough and starting the stretch-and-fold process, I throw together dinner: salad with lettuce, roasted beet from last week, walnuts and goat cheese with a mustard vin, and a whole wheat wrap with a schmear of buffalo hummus, topped with a veggie burger, the rest of the buffalo cauliflower, more sweet potatoes, and a crumble of Bayley Hazen blue cheese (the best) left over from Biden win/Trump loss park celebration picnic. It’s a very satisfying pile-of-veggies-style dinner that we both inhale.
11:30: Off to bed after finishing my stretch and folds, putting the dough in the fridge for bulk fermentation, and doing my nightly ablutions. Up for a while reading My Brilliant Friend as all the neighborhood boys court Lila (I’m absolutely the Lenù in the corner).
RECIPES
White bean-sausage-kale bake: Riffed on this, adding a full 6oz of tomato paste, a mix of sharp cheddar and mozzarella, kale, sausage, and using from scratch Rancho Gordo cassoulet beans: https://cooking.nytimes.com/recipes/1019681-cheesy-white-bean-tomato-bake?action=click&module=Local%20Search%20Recipe%20Card&pgType=search&rank=1
Tempeh crumbles from this recipe (the whole recipe is great, too): https://www.bonappetit.com/recipe/peanutty-noodles-with-tempeh-crumbles
Sourdough crackers: I’ve riffed on a few different recipes and have a ratio I use, scaling up or down depending on how much unfed starter I have on hand, and adding in whatever spices/seeds I want. This time it was: 350g unfed starter (I keep this in the fridge, covered, and it usually stays good for up to 2-3 weeks), a mix of flours (90g bread flour, 65g dark rye), 7g kosher salt (Diamond Crystal, of course), 13g olive oil (California Ranch, my go-to basic), 55g softened butter (Kerry Gold, salted), and then I eyeballed some ground mustard, fennel seeds, chile flakes, and oregano. Mix the dough together into a ball, wrap in plastic wrap, let sit in fridge at least 30 minutes (I have kept it in there for up to 5 days or so, but it’s definitely easier to roll out when used more quickly!). Roll out as thin as possible, spritz with water and top with Maldon salt before baking at 350 for ~12-18 minutes, swapping pans around throughout.
Crispy potatoes: I vaguely followed this, minus the animal fat, just eyeballing olive oil, and microplaning the garlic and skipping the pan-cooking: step:https://www.seriouseats.com/recipes/2016/12/the-best-roast-potatoes-ever-recipe.html
Buffalo cauliflower: https://cooking.nytimes.com/recipes/1019912-buffalo-cauliflower
Busy weeknight chili: https://food52.com/recipes/78043-busy-weeknight-bean-chili
Sourdough cornbread: https://thegingeredwhisk.com/sourdough-cornbread/
submitted by Brunchable to FoodDiaries

Sakuna: Of Rice and Ruin Review Thread

Game Information

Game Title: Sakuna: Of Rice and Ruin
Platforms:
  • Nintendo Switch (Nov 10, 2020)
  • PC (Nov 10, 2020)
  • PlayStation 4 (Nov 10, 2020)
Trailer:
Developer: Edelweiss
Publishers: Xseed, Marvelous Europe
Review Aggregator:
OpenCritic - 79 average - 77% recommended - 26 reviews

Critic Reviews

But Why Tho? - Eva Herinkova - 7 / 10
Sakuna: Of Rice and Ruin is a fun gameplay experience if you’re really into managing statistics and growing from your mistakes. The biggest flaw is that the narrative, which has an interesting premise, is stunted by the shallowness and, at times, obnoxious nature of the characters. Luckily, Sakuna: Of Rice and Ruin is focused more on the gameplay and is an easy recommendation if you’re looking for a rewarding combat experience and farming simulator.
Daily Mirror - Eugene Sowah - 4 / 5 stars
Sakuna: Of Rice and Ruin is a breath of fresh air that shouldn't be overlooked. It's hard to believe that a game with this much detail and depth is from just two developers. The team at Edelweiss have created such a unique game with amazing production and polished gameplay. There are a few little features like enemy repetition and lacklustre level layouts at times that could be improved. However I think Sakuna: Of Rice and Ruin is definitely one of 2020's exceptional releases.
Destructoid - Jordan Devore - 7 / 10
If a quirky action game with RPG progression and relaxing agricultural activities seems like your kind of thing, trust your gut on this one. The Nintendo Switch version is solid enough for me to recommend it.
DualShockers - Kris Cornelisse - 7.5 / 10
Sakuna: Of Rice and Ruin delivers a remarkably in-depth set of mechanical systems. The interplay is impressive, even if the execution is somewhat flawed.
FingerGuns - Toby Andersen - 7 / 10
Some accomplished character work and a narrative full of heart, sits next to a deep and detailed rice-farming mechanic that will have you sinking hours in trying to get the perfect crop. However, fiddly combat and shallow platforming take their toll. If you’re anything like me, you’ll get lost in the farming, and let the other parts lie fallow.
GBAtemp - Scarlet Bell - 8.8 / 10
Sakuna: Of Rice and Ruin is a marvellous game. Pulling together two genres in a fun and unique way, you're left with a game quite unlike anything before it. Give it a shot, you'll find it more than worth the wait.
Game Informer - Joe Juba - 7.5 / 10
Combat is fun, and it ties into the simulation elements well. However, the pacing and repetition makes it difficult to fully appreciate it all
GameSkinny - Joshua Broadwell - 10 / 10 stars
Sakuna: Of Rice and Ruin is a bold genre fusion that pays off with superb farming and combat systems plus a cast of characters you'll remember for a long time to come.
GameWatcher - Gavin Herman - 8 / 10
Sakuna: Of Rice and Ruin is definitely an interesting title, mixing the mundanities of rice planting with 2D hacking and slashing. While an acquired taste, those who like their games unique should have a fun time with Sakuna. If you can forgive an unlikeable protagonist and some repetitive gameplay at times, Sakuna is a solid title that shines even with its flaws.
Guardian - Patrick Lum - 4 / 5 stars
This unusual take on virtual farming has you battling demons – when you're not tending to rice paddies
Hardcore Gamer - Chris Shive - 4 / 5
Sakuna: Of Rice and Ruin seamlessly blends 2D platforming action with 3D farm management.
Hey Poor Player - Josh Speer - 4 / 5
Sakuna: Of Rice and Ruin isn’t perfect, but the good more than outweighs the bad here. It’s just frustrating for me personally, cause there were so many things about the game that could have translated to a perfect experience. There’s just too many missteps for that. Thankfully, what’s here is still very much worth the price of admission. If you want a game you can sink hours and hours into while enjoying a meandering and surprising story, you have to check this one out.
Hobby Consolas - Alberto Lloret - Spanish - 89 / 100
Sakuna unfolds as an original action J-RPG, that feels different and it's fun. if you connect with it, you'll find that it's hard to put it aside, even if it can fail in grind and repetition, everything it's well dosed and executed, without the usual problems found on other Nintendo Switch ports. A superb RPG surprise to finish this crazy year.
LadiesGamers.com - Rio Fox - Loved
Sakuna: Of Rice and Ruin comes with a decent price tag, not as much as Nintendo’s big staples. However, it’s more than reasonable for Sakuna. In just under a month of playing, and I’m still hooked. Even as someone who generally dislikes platformers, Sakuna has ticked all the right boxes for me. My love of farming, mixed with the fighting style, makes for a complete and fascinating game. I will be recommending this game to pretty much everyone. It has a bit of most things but manages to incorporate it all smoothly. Other games can feel jarring when mixing playstyle or genres, but Marvelous have succeeded, almost expertly.
Nintendo Enthusiast - Brett Medlock - 8 / 10
Sakuna: Of Rice and Ruin succeeds at offering both an exploration-based beat 'em up adventure and a relaxing life-sim experience. The combat may not be perfect and the difficulty feels uneven at times, but the addicting gameplay loop and charming world more than make up for it.
NintendoWorldReport - Zachary Miller - 9 / 10
Now if only I could catch more frogs...
Noisy Pixel - Azario Lopez - 10 / 10
I don’t think Sakuna: Of Rice and Ruin can be classified as one single genre. It’s blending of farming and action only scrapes the surface of what this game actually offers. Still, by looking at those two pieces alone, there is a ton of excellent moments of gameplay to experience. Yes, it’s very much a farming game, and yes, it is full of action, but these two systems run seamlessly alongside a beautiful story and brilliant presentation.
PlayStation Universe - Garri Bagdasarov - 7.5 / 10
Sakuna: Of Rice and Ruin is a fun and entertaining game. I was quickly swept in by its charming characters, great writing, and rice farming simulation. Unfortunately, a lot of the game mechanics hold it back including the brutal day and night cycle and having to wait an entire game year just to level up Sakuna to make the game a little easier.
Push Square - Jenny Jones - 7 / 10
In the evenings you can spend time with your new human family to chat and eat a meal using the food that you’ve gathered and grown yourself. Watching Sakuna slowly mature and start to care about more than just herself is a truly heart-warming journey. Sakuna: Of Rice and Ruin is an absolutely wonderful blend of farming simulator and action RPG. Whether you’re fighting off hordes of demons or trying to find the best way to manage your crop, there is constantly something new to learn and discover in this charmingly unique adventure.
RPG Site - Josh Torres - 6 / 10
Japanese indie game developer Edelweiss has put a lot of heart into this long-awaited game, but some key flaws hinder this charming title.
Siliconera - Jenni Lada - 7 / 10
Sakuna: Of Rice and Ruin is a game that grows on you. People accustomed to farming simulations like Story of Seasons or even Rune Factory will find themselves forced to suddenly pay way more attention to the process of growing crops than before, then be patient since it will be in-game years before you “get good” at growing crops. Folks coming in because the combat seems satisfying will have to understand this is a game where constantly revisiting areas and keeping up with farming will be necessary to make any sort of significant progress. And everyone will have to deal with the fact that the lighting system and fonts will sometimes make you strain your eyes as you try to get things done.
TheSixthAxis - Miguel Moran - 7 / 10
Sakuna: Of Rice and Ruin has a lot going for it, from a fun and quirky protagonist to snappy combat and gorgeous visuals. Above all else, though, it's one of the most immersive and rewarding farming experiences in gaming. To slowly toil through each step of the process and eventually reap your rewards is a delight, and even if the combat encounters can sometimes become a frustrating chore, the slow process of cultivating the rice harvest is always a treat.
Twinfinite - Cameron Waldrop - 4 / 5
Sakuna: Of Rice and Ruin is a wonderful mix of the two ideas. As a platformer, the game wouldn’t have enough driving force, and would wear out quickly. For farming, while it’s truly lovely, there’s too much downtime with not enough to do. Each of these things in a game of their own would be draining, but together it creates a Reese’s Peanut Butter Cup of a game that deserves recognition and continues to feel fresh and enjoyable even after 20 hours in.
WayTooManyGames - Leonardo Faria - 8.5 / 10
This is a truly impressive 2.5D action platformer that boasts some of the best production values on the entire Switch’s library, with gorgeous visuals and a great soundtrack. Its gameplay is fast-paced and addictive, and its slice of life mechanics, while far from being the best thing about it, are still interesting and not very intrusive.
WellPlayed - Eleanore Blereau - 10 / 10
Sakuna: Of Rice and Ruin is a heavenly combination of realistic farming, combat and exploration served with a hearty side of great characters and writing
cublikefoot - Chase Ferrin - Recommended
Sakuna: Of Rice and Ruin may falter in some areas, but the action-platforming is some really well-done stuff, with fun and complex combat, great level design, and actually challenging boss fights.
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