Changed line(s) 21 (click to see context) from: * MultipleEndings: Endings are determined by how much money you've made for SEGA by the end of the game. Alex Kidd as he appears in Segagaga. He was Sega's mascot until 1991, when Sonic the Hedgehog took over. Controlling the young Sega Tarō, the player is tasked with saving a struggling Sega from losing the console market to their rival DOGMA. Work began on the translation in August 2006 by James Howell and other programmers, but they immediately hit a roadblock. He first appeared in the 1986 video game, Alex Kidd in Miracle World. In our most recent issue featuring The Last of Us (#227), we look back Sega's former number one guy, Alex Kidd. A conversation with Alex Kidd shows that Creator/{{Nintendo}} existed in this world; DOGMA has wiped it out too. There are many cameos from classic SEGA characters, including our favorite Alex Kidd! Segagaga. At one point, you're demoted to a retail clerk, working along side old Sega mascot Alex Kidd. Scrap Heap Hero: Alex Kidd was once the head spokesman for SEGA. Alex Kidd makes an appearance in Segagaga. He is classified as CONTROL in Sega Superstars Tennis. Alex Kidd is the main protagonist of the eponymous video game series made by SEGA. Pointy-Haired Boss: Taro at first, due to the nature of the Segagaga Project. Segagaga is a role-playing simulation video game, described as a "Sega simulation". 1 Sega Superstars: March 17, 2008: Sega Superstars Tennis and its sequels feature Alex Kidd as a selectable character. Recruit Teenagers with Attitude: How the main character gets involved. How this was supposed to save Sega, nobody knows. Alex Kidd is a hero character from many different Sega games. He is an immortal from the Planet Aries. The game is an RPG of sorts that puts you in charge of saving SEGA’s market share in the console industry and defeating the DOGMA company. Appearance [edit | edit source] He has big ears, a red suit and a retro hairstyle. In the magazine's Classic GI section, you can relive all of his gaming entries, but this long-lost video just has to be seen by any self respecting, hardcore Sega fan. In 2001, Sega released a game on Dreamcast in Japan called Segagaga.