PS Plus 2022: Top 10 Classic Deluxe Plan Games games

New plans for PS Plus have arrived in Brazil for the PlayStation 4 (PS4) and PlayStation 5 (PS5) to compete directly with the Xbox Game Pass. They offer more games and a variety of subscription prices, including the Deluxe option, a plan that gives access to a catalog of classics released for PSOne, PSP and PlayStation 2 (PS2), including names like Tekken 2 and Resident Evil, among others. .

Subscribers can download these titles and run them on new consoles, in some cases with technical updates such as the addition of trophies and multiplayer. Keep in mind that the Deluxe plan costs Rs 59.90 per month (or Rs 389.90 per year) and also gives access to some of the latest titles that have already arrived on PS4 and PS5.

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Discover the classic games worth playing on PS Plus Deluxe – Photo: Reproduction / Felipe Vinha

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Extra and Deluxe plans have several games released for PS4 and PS5, as well as remakes or remakes of PS3 classics. We need to keep in mind that there is no subscription in Brazil that releases titles from Sony’s third generation consoles, as the Premium version that offers PS3 games via streaming is not available here. Hence, the classics are PSOne and PS2, except for the PSP, a portable device that came out in 2004, and are all exclusive to the more expensive Deluxe plan.

In addition, Extra, which costs Rs 52.90, is also the most basic plan, Essential, which retains the original PS Plus offer of Rs 34.90 per month. Check out the classic games available in the Deluxe subscription below:

Siphon Filter is a classic game for PSOne spying and acting – Photo: Disclosure / Sony

Siphon Filter is an absolute PSOne classic. The game, released in 1999, featured agent Gabriel Logan, who was tasked with pursuing an international terrorist at various stages. The game has written history thanks to its time-honored graphics and free control over Logan scripts.

Many came to compare Logan’s adventure with the saga of Metal Gear Solid, as both series were about spies and special agents who performed impossible missions. Still, Siphon Filter brings a completely different proposition, a third-person game that is more action-oriented and with a large arsenal of weapons to help the player develop their skills.

2. Resident Evil Director’s Cut

Resident Evil Director’s Cut Transfers all original content – Photo: Playback / Steam

Resident Evil Director’s Cut is a “revised” version of the original Capcom game released on PSOne. The proposal for this “director’s version” was born in 1997 and the mission was more difficult than the original, changing the location of items, bosses and even some room layout of the large Arklay Mansion.

The story remains the same: players control the members of the star team who have to investigate a biological accident at Raccoon City Palace. Upon arriving there, they discover that the plague has spread to all those who have turned into zombies and other despicable creatures who can destroy human flesh with just a few bites. Resident Evil has become the biggest success that is from this version today.

Ape Escape brings little monkeys scattered on the map to shoot – Photo: Disclosure / Sony

Ape Escape came out on PSOne and was responsible for launching the technology that is now standard: the DualShock controller, which first came with two analog sticks. The 1999 game consists of catching little monkeys running and jumping through a net. The player uses one analog stick to move around the stage and the other to move the grid 360 degrees.

It is true that the Ape Escape series is a bit forgotten today, but it has got some versions and extensions on other Sony devices. The main thing is that the game was used to introduce DualShock technology to the world, which formed the basis of most of the controls seen today (including the current DualSense, from the PS5).

Siren’s horror was successful on PS2 – Photo: Disclosure / Sony

Siren is a PS2 horror game that was born in 2004 and is one of the scariest games of all time. The game has a Japanese production and therefore follows a certain primer of the Japanese horror genre, with scenes worthy of the greatest cinematic productions of this type, such as the original versions of The Ring and the manga works by author Junji Ito.

In Siren, the player goes to a region of Japan known as Hanuda, a scene where a mysterious incident occurs from the sound of a siren: along with the sound, the villagers simultaneously commit suicide. The player controls a third-person character and has to explore the place as he gets scared and finds out more about what happened in Hanuda.

Jennifer from Primal is looking for secrets from her past – Photo: Disclosure / Sony

Primal may be a more unfamiliar game to the general public, but it was produced by the first version of Guerrilla Studio, now known as the Horizon series and Killzone. The game was released in 2003 for PS2 and tells the story of the orphaned Jennifer Tate, who must explore the parallel dimension of demons to save her boyfriend.

The game is in the third person and the player controls Jennifer as she acquires more fighting skills and develops her style to deal with various demons appearing on the road. Over time, the game comes with a twist about the character and his girlfriend, who are more connected to the supernatural world than they expect.

Tekken 2 and the Mishima family saga in 3D battles – Photo: Disclosure / Bandai Namco

Tekken 2, released for PSOne in August 1995, was the second game in Bandai Namco’s current combat series, which has since become a huge success worldwide. Fighting game is a three-dimensional and distinctive characters that have become classics such as Jin, Yoshimitsu, Heihachi and King.

The story of the Techken series unfolds with the Mishima family in a clan where dark moments dominate and are full of betrayal and other crime stories. The player can choose one of the 24 characters available – the largest list for a fighting game of this era.

Wild Arms 1 was successful in mixing anime scenes with advanced 3D at the time – Photo: Disclosure / Sony

It is impossible to recall Wild Arms and forget its opening scene, which begins with a rather bubbly anime song. This is an RPG released in 1996 for PSOne that was successful in mixing Japanese cartoon graphics with truly animated scenes and a 3D style retro look.

The game unfolds in the world of Filgaia and tells the story of Rudy Roundait, an orphan who becomes a protagonist after saving a boy on a farm where he works. From here, he also discovers the existence of evil forces hiding around the place where he lives and engages in a larger conspiracy than expected. The series was a huge success and produced sequels like PS2’s Wild Arms 3, which is also on PS Plus Deluxe.

8. Toy Story 2: Buzz Lightyear Rescue

Toy Story 2: Buzz Lightyear to the Rescue Shows Alternative Adventure for Movie – Photo: Disclosure / Disney

Toy Story 2: Buzz Lightyear to the Rescue is an adaptation of the famous Toy Story movie series that came out for PSOne in the 90s. Do not expect exactly the same graphic quality as seen in the movies, but we have a good dose. Have fun here, with Buzz, Wood and the other characters that make up the cameo.

Toy Story 2: Buzz Lightyear to the Rescue has 15 stages with lots of platform action, as well as 3D gameplay toy history with various 2 characters. The game is lightly based on the feature film and brings Buzz Adventure to the rescue. Woody from the terrible collector of toys Al.

Jumping Flash! Stirring shooting in 3D and reminds a lot of Star Fox – Photo: Disclosure / Sony

Jumping Flash was a real innovation when it was released in 1996 for PSOne. However, its launch was slightly delayed in relation to competitors who arrived on Nintendo consoles, better known at the time. Still, it is one of the classics of this generation that deserves its recognition.

Jumping Flash is a first-person platformer where the player controls a robotic rabbit from a planet crater that must save it from an alien invasion. The game has free control via 3D script and resembles classics like Star Fox, but with greater freedom of search and also in battle, aiming, shooting and attacking.

10. Jak & Daxter: The Precursor Legacy

Jak & Daxter: The Precursor Legacy Comes Long Before Naughty Dog Succeeds – Photo: Disclosure / Sony

Long before Uncharted or The Last of Us, Naughty Dog released the game Jak & Daxter: The Precursor Legacy, for PS2, in 2001. The game introduces a young Jack who, along with his girlfriend Daxter, has to confront the villain. Return to its original human form after being transformed into a hybrid animal.

The game has a style similar to many platform games and 3D graphics at the time, but with many collectors, mysterious locations to explore, and even an extra ending that changes the experience slightly depending on what the player does throughout the game. Travel – not spoilers. The game is considered to be one of the great classics of Naughty Dog.

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