Freedom Finger is at best hit-and-miss. For every positive, there's also an obvious flaw, but that doesn't mean it's not still a good game. It's certainly not for everyone, primarily because of the offensive tone of the game, yet the moments that really do land and the cracking soundtrack make it worth playing.
Despite the strong story and its interesting characters, the gameplay is very clearly of a game out of time, and so feels out of place on the Switch. It's difficult to recommend, especially to newcomers, but fans of the franchise may find good reasons to visit, even if for nostalgia alone.
There's not really a lot wrong with One Person Story as a game, other than limited replay value. Perhaps it's not for everyone, veering away from more traditional puzzle games. In One Person Story, the puzzles are collateral in simply reaching the end and experiencing the story.
A good entry into what feels like a genre of old, successfully maintaining the fun, and feeling fresh when it wasn't that long ago this would've felt played out. The visuals are the real feature, especially when the package is as light as it is, altogether making it a great game for mobile, and a decent one for the Switch.
Despite looking nice and offering plenty of unlockables, there's no real reason to visit this entry into the tennis game genre. It's by no means poorly made, running smoothly all the way through, it just simply lacks any sign of a satisfying game loop.