Fate/Grail League merchandise
Image via Lasengle

Fate/Grail League Merchandise Is Real

Lasengle will collaborate with H.B.M. Gallery/H.B.M. Relux and Samurai Japan on Fate/Grail League merchandise. As a reminder, Fate/Grail League was the April Fools’ baseball game that Lasengle released for Fate/Grand Order. Fans will be able to buy acrylic stands, can badges, and T-shirts of their favorite players. [Thanks, Famitsu!]

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For reference, Samurai Japan is the national baseball team for Japan. Meanwhile, H.B.M. Gallery/H.B.M. Relux is a streetwear brand that has collaborated with many comics, anime, and video games in the past. It has also worked with Samurai Japan before. Shirts that the two companies released included collaboration ones with Tokyo Revengers.

There’s not many details as of yet in regards to the Fate/Grail League merchandise. However, it’s likely that the acrylic stands and can badges will utilize the various sprites that were in the game. During the events, many artists (who had previously designed Servants for Fate/Grand Order) drew chibified versions of everyone in their baseball uniforms.

Fate/Grail League was a baseball game that featured over 370 Servants from the actual Fate/Grand Order mobage. All of the characters had their own strengths and special abilities when either pitching, batting, or defending. Akira Sekine (who voices Ritsuka Fujimaru in Fate/Grand Carnival) was the game’s announcer, with special lines for every Servant.

Fate/Grand Order is readily available on mobile devices. More information on the Fate/Grail League merchandise from H.B.M. Gallery/H.B.M. Relux and Samurai Japan will come out in the near future.

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Stephanie Liu
Stephanie is a senior writer who has been writing for games journalism and translating since 2020. After graduating with a BA in English and a Certificate in Creative Writing, she spent a few years teaching English and history before fulfilling her childhood dream of becoming a writer. In terms of games, she loves RPGs, action-adventure, and visual novels. Aside from writing for Siliconera and Crunchyroll, she translates light novels, manga, and video games.