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Tokimeki Memorial Girl’s Side 4th Heart Releases on Switch in October

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Tokimeki Memorial Girl's Side 4th Heart release date

Konami revealed that Tokimeki Memorial Girl’s Side 4th Heart will release on October 28, 2021. The company announced the news during the two-day Tokimeki Memorial Girl’s Side Days 2021 event. The physical and digital editions of the game will cost 8,580 yen after tax (around $80). However, collectors will have to dig deep, as the limited edition will run them 16,280 yen after tax (around $150).

The school romance sim’s limited edition will come with an assortment of five goodies. Buyers will get a physical edition, an artbook, a Blu-ray, the game’s script, and a download code for a pinwheel kimono.

Tokimeki Memorial Girl’s Side 4th Heart limited edition

The A4-sized artbook will be approximately 80 pages in full color. It will contain illustrations of characters, model sheets, and detailed information. The artists drew many of the illustrations for the opening and prologue animations, most of which differ from their in-game designs. As for the Blu-ray, fans will be able to watch the game’s opening, the prologue that shows off the guys, and a “live 2D animation.” This 10-minute-long 2D animation will depict the school’s entrance ceremony.

Next up is the game’s script. This will be a collection of eight B5-sized volumes, each planned to be 60 pages. The script will also come with printed signatures from the cast of Tokimeki Memorial Girl’s Side 4th Heart. Lastly, buyers will get a special download code for a kimono with the game’s signature pinwheel pattern on it.

The new title will be the fourth entry in the spin-off dating sim aimed at a female players. The last game in the subseries came out on the Nintendo DS in June 2010 and on the PSP in 2012.

Tokimeki Memorial Girl’s Side 4th Heart will launch on the Nintendo Switch in Japan on October 28, 2021.

Oni Dino
Oni Dino is a Japanese-English translator, localization editor, and podcaster. He has several video game credits and regularly translates columns from Masahiro Sakurai and Shigeru Miyamoto. When not knee-deep in a JRPG and wishing games had more environmental story-telling, he's attending industry events and interviewing creative auteurs to share their stories.