Top Critic Average
Overall My Hero One's Justice is a game that fans of the series will definitely be able to enjoy. While it does have its flaws, at its core is solid and easily accessible fighting game that anyone can pick up and have some fun with.
You know when you purchase your favourite packet of chips from the shops, take them home, and upon opening them, find they’re half filled with air? Well, that’s kind of how My Hero One’s Justice feels. It’s slick as all hell, looks great, and has the elements to be a winner because it has a great foundation backed with solid gameplay. However, it’s also just a bit empty and leaves you with the feeling of wanting more. With some minor tweaks, My Hero One’s Justice could have fallen the other way into a “must have” sort of game. Unfortunately for now, though, you’re going to have to satiate yourself with a couple of tasty handfuls and nibble at the crumbs that dropped onto your shirt.
My Hero One's Justice is packed with things to do and looks good while doing them. The battles themselves are fun and frenetic with the characters playing well against each other. This is probably the best arena battle game to date from any anime. Plus Ultra.
My Hero One’s Justice on Xbox One is a darn good fighting game that never ceases to deliver excitement due to the fast-paced nature and the wonderfully creative moves that are in keeping with the My Hero Academia franchise
I think ultimately, this game will boil down to what each individual player is looking for. My Hero One's Justice falls in between something casual and competitive, a game that can be fun to enjoy with friends or played competitively at a much lesser level than other games in the fighting game community. On that note, I'll leave you with a saying from the greatest hero of all time… PLUS ULTRA!!!
Overall, though, it's tough not to recommend My Hero One's Justice all the same. Being able to take these characters out for a spin and re-enact some of their most memorable moments from the story is a treat, and the fighting gameplay itself is just strong enough that it keeps drawing me back in whenever I think I'm done with it for the next few days. It's a solid game that can easily draw in newcomers as well, thanks to the story mode's careful retreading of past plots, too. My Hero One's Justice is a strong introduction to what could easily be the foundation of a valuable fighting franchise for Bandai Namco and a must-own for My Hero Academia fans.
It isn’t complex or ground-breaking, but My Hero: One’s Justice is a ton of over-the-top anime fighting fun. The abundance of single-player content and unlockables will keep players busy for quite some time, and the incredibly accurate visual style and fun gameplay make One’s Justice worth checking out.
My Hero One's Justice sees Bandai at their property-managing best, bringing a hugely enjoyable fighting game experience to the My Hero Academia franchise. The Switch version has a few rough edges, but ultimately the colourful anime brawling feels perfectly at home on Nintendo's continually surprising handheld.
Byking and Bandai have succeeded in recreate the tone and mood of the anime My Hero Academia in My Hero's One Justice, serving a very fun game that will keep you amused for many hours.
Review in Spanish | Read full review
My Hero One's Justice stays faithful to the source material and offers a wealth of quality content. The story may be a bit convoluted for those who haven't seen the anime but the depth of combat nuance will keep most fighting game fans happy.
My Hero One's Justice is, at its beating heart, enjoyable. A low barrier of entry results in pick up and play fun, and there's a treasure trove of unlockables to be discovered. It's a shame then that it's marred by repetition and a spattering of niggles that dampen its quality.
Fans of the anime fighter genre of games and of My Hero Academia should really enjoy this game. It has a fun and intense story, great fights, and entertaining music, living up to the high standard that the series has set for it.
My Hero One's Justice is a good fighting game that shines the most in the multiplayer and that will be truly appreciated by those who already are fans of the manga/anime. Despite its lack of depth regarding single player content, it is an enjoyable experiencie due to the fine adaptation of the heroes and villains as well as because of its funny customization system.
Review in Spanish | Read full review
My Hero One's Justice is a good and fun arena fighter and a worthy debut for the popular Shonen Jump series on the PS4, specially when considering the amount of modes and options it has, even if it doesn't bring anything new to genre.
Review in Portuguese | Read full review
Bandai Namco set a goal to adapt My Hero Academia into a video game, and the overall result is quite decent in My Hero One's Justice. It's not a groundbreaking game for those that played other 3D brawlers from the same publisher, but then again the Naruto game franchise didn't become what it is today from just one released title.
My Hero One's Justice is a solid start for My Hero Academia's fighting game franchise that's accessible to players of all skill levels. While it leans more toward the simpler side of fighting games, it still has a good amount of tools to reward more technical players who master its timed blocks, counters and unblockable attacks. It can use some balance tweaks and online connectivity can be improved. Fun and easy-to-pick-up gameplay, however, combined with excellent character designs that capture the look and feel of the source material make this a nice fighter for Academia nuts.
My Hero One’s Justice is not perfect. It’s got some flaws it really shouldn’t have. Its story mode is weak, there aren’t as many characters available as I’d have liked, and some ultimates look really lame, but you know what? It’s fun.
My Hero Academia isn't reinventing the anime fighter wheel just yet, but above average combat and incredible source material means the next title has a lot of room to improve. The game's visuals and atmosphere are a blast and it is great fun to wield the expanisve variety of abilities. The combat system, while certainly playable, could use a bit more nuance, and storytelling seems confused about who its aimed at. Overall, My Hero One's Justice is a strong first entry with mountains of potential in what we hope will become a long running series.
If you enjoy the anime and or manga and if you’re looking for a fairly decent arena fighter to jump in to, I think you’ll find a lot to enjoy with My Hero One’s Justice. Just make sure you’re not expecting EVO level fighting or mechanics.
My Hero One’s Justice is a good adaptation from the My Hero Academia Anime and Manga series, However, The game is far from perfect. The Story cannot attract those who are not familiar with the series' story. There are also weird problems with online play specially in the PC version and some technical problems in gameplay and graphic. There is also no English voice acting available. On the other side, the whole combat mechanics are well-implemented and also customization is very diverse. The artistic aspect of graphics of the game and character modelling are also very good. If you like the anime, then you probably will like the game too, but if you don’t know the anime, the story and other parts of the game may seem confusing.
Review in Persian | Read full review
My Hero One’s Justice is a conundrum. The game has some great, fun, fast paced gameplay even though it’s rather one dimensional with button bashing. It has an excellent cast of characters and fans of the anime and manga franchise will love it. However, there’s just too much that’s gone wrong with a formula that worked so well for Bandai Namco’s other major shounen game series. Severely handicapping a player’s attack options is not a good choice.
If you like fighting games My Hero One's Justice is a fun game to play. A dissapointment however is the fact the game isn't a good entry to the series and is mostly directed towards fans of the show.
Review in Dutch | Read full review
If there's one fault My Hero One's Justice has it's a lack of ambition, to really try and go for something inventive and new, like its anime counterpart. Still, if you're jonesing for more My Hero Academia, this will see you through the wait until Season 4.
It's pretty evident that this is just a sample of what's to come from a much improved sequel. This anime-inspired brawler offers stimulating thrills, but is still rough in a few areas.
I had a lot of fun with My Hero One’s Justice. There’s something about the game’s simplicity that felt refreshing in not needing to completely commit myself into learning the ropes. It’s a fun fighter to take on the go, too, allowing for players to split the Joy-Con for a quick, convenient throwdown. It may not have the most robust features in a fighting game, and there is a lot here that could be improved upon, but, despite this, the easy to learn gameplay system and over-the-top combat results in an entertaining score-settler regardless of whether you’re a fan of the series or not.
The presentation and visuals are on point and nail the aesthetics of My Hero Academia, but the story is poorly told, battles are lackluster with a stupid AI offering next to none challenge. Combat is fantastic with the intense destruction of stages but lacks strategy that undermines its credibility in the long run.
All in all, My Hero's One Justice is a fun experience for fans, but that's about its limit. It's faithful to the source material almost to a fault, and it does a great job of including little touches and inside jokes that make it clear that a lot of love for the franchise was included in the game. As a game on its own merits, though, it is thoroughly average. The unbalanced gameplay feels appropriate for the franchise, but it can also lead to it not being very fun for head-to-head play. If you're a big fan of the "My Hero Academia" anime and manga, you'll get your money's worth from this game, but anyone else should wait for a price drop.
My Hero One’s Justice won’t recruit new people to the franchise, but in terms of anime adaptations, this game is faithful to the source material, and that’s all a fan can really ask for.
Nonetheless, Bandai Namco now has access to a formula that can be overhauled for years to come. Should sequels never see the light of day, One’s Justice is still excellent comfort food for fans of the series.
While My Hero One's Justice is a commendable first step into the world of My Hero Academia, there isn't enough meat on the bones to keep you playing for more than a few hours. The game is decent enough, but never quite reaches the Plus Ultra levels of its TV counterpart.
My hero one's justice is a frantic fighting game specially designed for fans of the franchise. Broadly speaking, it is a very superficial game. With online mode being the most entertainment and starting hours it can offer.
Review in Spanish | Read full review
Given that we live in a time with a seemingly unprecedented number of absolutely fantastic anime fighters, that might be a big ask for some. In the end, the game's biggest sin may be not embodying U.A.'s "Plus Ultra" spirit, and simply settling for being a decent, good-looking fighting game take on a popular anime franchise.
My Hero One's Justice isn't a bad game; it just doesn't do anything to stand out. Combat is okay for the genre, with the ability to destroy/knock people into buildings being fun, it just isn't enough to sell it. Combine that with poor load times and rather short story and it's a fairly hard sell, even to fans. That being said, if you're a die hard My Hero Academia fan or just really enjoy simple fighters and this isn't enough to discourage you, there is enough to still have fun.
Bandai-Namco hasn't deviated from their formula of arena fighters that follow strict, already told storylines, with simplistic gameplay mechanics that are hidden under flashy animations and combo counters. While there is much to love about the character designs and reliving some vital moments from the anime series fans have come to love, there just isn't that much substance to hold players captivated for any extended period of time. The animations are impressive, the sound and feel of the menus and characters rings true. Unfortunately there just isn't enough unique content that will entrance players to continue playing after the novelty has worn off.
Even the My Hero One's Justice has a fun gameplay mechanics, It doesn't add anyting new on the fighting game genre. Also, the character designs are great.
Review in Turkish | Read full review
When it comes down to it, My Hero One's Justice is filled with a decent amount of content and some really pretty visual effects, but also lacks longevity in other areas: the roster is a bit small, battles mainly consist of button-mashing and dashing, and the network battle is especially unpolished, leaving no option to train or play other modes while waiting for a match.
My Hero One's Justice is a perfectly adequate fighting game, and a good adaptation of its source material - but it's not much more than that. It provides a great opportunity to play as some much loved (and hated) characters, showcasing the variety of powers each has on offer while being a fun, engaging, and challenging anime-based title, but it's not quite the heroic effort that we were hoping for.
My Hero One's Justice may be a faithful and stylish adaptation of the hit anime series, but all the fancy graphics in the world can't do justice to a game whose kryptonite is a severe lack of real substance.
My Hero One's Justice takes the essence of the source material and wraps it into an enjoyable package. This is by no means the definitive "My Hero Academia" experience a fan might have been hoping for, but it's still a fun one.
While My Hero One's Justice certainly looks the part - with all the crash, bang and wallop you'd expect from a game based on such an outlandish anime - it proves to be more style over substance. If the likes of Blade Strangers and SNK Heroines: Tag Team Frenzy have got you in the mood for easy-to-pick-up fighters, this title will easily fit that mould, but for everyone else, it's a disappointing use of a franchise brimming with quirky (no pun intended) potential.
Also, thanks to its story mode being quite inaccessible to those who aren't familiar with the series, it's not even a good entry point for those wanting to take their first steps into its thoroughly entertaining world. It's not a bad game by any means, but My Hero One's Justice has very limited appeal.
A decent tie-in game, something many anime properties never receive, but ultimately My Hero One's Justice can't live up to the standards set by the likes of the Naruto Ultimate Ninja Storm releases or even Dragon Ball Xenoverse titles. It's fun and filled with things to keep fans of the series happy, but those looking for a complex and challenging combat system won't find it here.
My Hero One's Justice captures the feeling of superpowered heroes and villains fighting against one another in destructive arena battles but doesn't do justice to My Hero Academia's story.
My Hero One’s Justice is not a poor offering, just a thoroughly uneven one that only the hardest-core Manga fans will be able to immerse themselves into. I enjoyed the fast-paced, accessible fighting with an art style that looks great in action, but everything around that gameplay leaves things to be desired.
My Hero One's Justice is a game aimed almost exclusively at the fans of the series, which will perhaps be satisfied by the fan-service and the scenic performance of the game. It's a pity that too many problems prevent it from sitting next to other well-known exponents of his own genre.
Review in Italian | Read full review
“My Hero One's Justice offers a solid fighting system with fighters that feel distinct from one another, but the underwhelming story mode and weak A.I. makes for a disappointing experience.”
Review in Arabic | Read full review
My Hero One's Justice fails to live up to the series's motto: You may get a "Plus Ultra" finisher, but your skill level will never "Go Beyond" the game's rudimentary requirements.