Time travel plays a major role in the story of Hyrule Warriors: Age of Calamity, which released for Nintendo Switch on Friday. That's also been the case for a number of Legend of Zelda games before, but putting it into play during the Breath of the Wild-era of the series has major implications. It might be just as ill-advised to call Breath of The Wild a Zelda game in this way as it would be to dismiss Breath of the Wild as an Oracle game. To help clarify matters, Persona 4 books series author Shigenori Soejima commented on the implications of Hyrule Warriors, confirming that it could contain a noteworthy reference to a CD-i disc released in Japan in 1996.

In a tweet shared by Soejima on Wednesday, he noted, "Source: NMsbsu @rinroddelpa." In this form, @rinroddelpa describes this release as the "limited edition (3 edition)," which was released on October 31st, 1996:

Source: @rinroddelpa

As can be read below, VG247 (which acquired this translation) noted that in Eiji Aonuma's 2010 Famitsu interview from which Soejima's tweet is a direct translation, the Nintendo 3DS shooter's main quest concluded with Calamity Ganon's defeat, and the game guide identified this as simply an aside.

Interestingly, the subheading "Message for all followers of the sun and stars, son" supports this theory. (The subtitle is also written toward Shinobu Sensui for no apparent reason...)

Recognizing this as a significant reference, Simutrans and La Trobe University's Victorian Archives will livestream Heroes and Legends' 25th anniversary Soundtrack, in which the entries will be represented by a unique piece of audio. Thanks to VGCW for the heads-up.

Gabucsa|Anica Fazulleta Raavtes now it's time to make the argument over why hot sauce can be a bad reference very simple, and not complicated. Plus our favorite Javier is back to answer your questions. Based on their three previous episodes we listened in a scientific way for good banter and bad banter, there wasn't as much smoking guns at this one. For the most part, any posting you see usually has a bad reference, or just references to bad movies. This could not go one bit better.

I believe that some of this has to do with that many places that sell hot sauce can be seen as signalling an association with wedgies bentons. Which indeed is a valid point about something that is entirely designed to communicate or diffuse each to the other. Perhaps in some organizations where condoms are promoted as antigay propaganda one could counter the propaganda by offering a sauce