This year’s animated blockbuster, The Legend of Zelda: Breath of the Wild, is a very different beast.
The Legend Of Zelda: The Wind Waker, a franchise that has been the heart and soul of the series for nearly 20 years, takes a more straightforward, more realistic approach to the story of Link.
It’s also, quite simply, one of the most amazing games I’ve ever played.
The Wind Walker is the story, not the movie.
The film is the film, and the movie is the Wind Walker.
It’s a shame, really, because it’s one of those films that’s a little too easy.
The story is easy enough to understand.
It starts with Link’s adventures in the land of Hyrule, which is filled with some of the finest, most well-crafted, and well-acted graphics I’ve seen in a Zelda game.
It begins with a scene where Link is forced to defeat Ganondorf, the king of the Dark Lord, in a very literal way.
Link’s first step to defeat the Dark King was to steal a flower from the Great Deku Tree, which the Dark Lady gave him when she created him, and then destroy the Great Clock.
This was not the first time Link had to do this.
Ganondoss, a mysterious villain that he defeated in The Windwaker, was the first Dark Lord he fought in the series.
The Great Dekuid Tree is the source of the Wind’s power.
The Wind Walker opens with a sequence in which Link is confronted by the Dark Knight, who, as we’ve seen, has become corrupted by Ganondor’s evil influence.
This is a moment of revelation.
We see that Link has learned a lesson that has changed him forever.
He knows he can’t always trust the people around him, but he can always trust himself.
He has learned that he’s not the hero we think he is, that he can be, in spite of his many missteps, that there are times he can go wrong, and that he still can do things that are good.
The Dark Knight tells Link that he must kill the Dark Link and take his crown, a power that Link’s powers have given him.
It feels like a lot to ask of Link, but the Dark Hero is ready.
He’s ready to kill the King of Hyrulean and take the power that he has earned.
The King of the Four Swords, a recurring antagonist in the Zelda series, asks Link if he would do anything for the power of the Great Wind.
Link says he’s willing to do whatever it takes to save the world.
I know, I know.
That’s pretty much it.
Link, of course, is not interested in this, and is more interested in getting the crown, to take control of the world, and make himself a god, but in the end, the King agrees.
The rest of the film is about Link and his quest to defeat his nemesis, the Dark Ganon.
Link meets the mysterious Dark King, and they duel, until Link eventually takes the Dark Breath and is sealed away inside the Great Ganon, which has become the final boss.
The film ends with Link in a cave, with his crown and the Dark God’s power, waiting for his inevitable defeat.
The ending is one of Zelda’s greatest mysteries: It’s unclear whether the Dark One or the King really died.
I suppose it’s not as if the Dark Heart was left behind, either.
It could be that the Dark Sword that Link carries is just a toy, and he has to retrieve it before he can defeat the King.
It would be great if the ending was more definitive, though.
The final showdown is the climax of the entire movie, and Link and the King face off in the final battle.
Link and Ganondors face off again, but this time, Link takes the crown and destroys the Dark Wind.
I like the idea of the movie ending with a big climactic scene.
It gives the viewer a sense of closure, and it also feels like it takes some of that tension from the last few minutes of the game and adds it to the final confrontation.
It also gives us a big, epic battle sequence that feels more like a cinematic piece of cinema than a videogame.
This final battle is the best thing the movie has to offer.
This is one scene in particular that I found myself really enjoying.
When I think of the first Breath of this movie, I think that the opening and ending sequences are the most perfect of all of the movies.
The opening is the most beautiful, the most dramatic, and most satisfying.
It has a very distinctive look to it, and this is one area that really shines in this movie.
Link is very young in Breath of The Wild, so the film gives us his first full-fledged relationship, one that has a beginning, middle, and end.
It sets the stage