Switch Deal: Fire Emblem: Three Houses On Sale For $50 (US)

A sweet discount on one of 2019's best games so far

Please use a html5 video capable browser to watch videos.
This video has an invalid file format.
Sorry, but you can't access this content!
Please enter your date of birth to view this video

By clicking 'enter', you agree to GameSpot's
Terms of Use and Privacy Policy

Now Playing: Fire Emblem: Three Houses Video Review

GameSpot may get a commission from retail offers.

The products discussed here were independently chosen by our editors. GameSpot may get a share of the revenue if you buy anything featured on our site.

[Update: This deal has ended.]

The latest entry in Nintendo's long-running tactical RPG series, Fire Emblem: Three Houses, has finally released for Nintendo Switch. And luckily for anyone who hasn't gotten their hands on Three Houses yet, the game is already a full $10 off at Target, selling for $50 with free two-day shipping. That's an excellent deal for brand-new Nintendo Switch exclusive, especially one that's received overwhelmingly positive reviews from many sites.

No Caption Provided

Fire Emblem: Three Houses

$50 ($60)

See it at Target

It's worth mentioning that while you can order the game online at a discount from Target, the game is also on sale at Walmart--if you can make it to a brick-and-mortar store. Walmart dropped the price on Fire Emblem: Three Houses to $49.94 on release day, marking a larger trend of retailers offering new games for $50 rather than $60 at release.

If you're a fan of Fire Emblem or turn-based strategy games in general, Three Houses is absolutely worth picking up. You control a mercenary-turned-professor who arrives at Garreg Mach monastery at the center of a land called Fódlan. There, you'll choose one among three different houses to train a group of students, who become your warriors on the battlefield.

The game earned a 9/10 in GameSpot's Fire Emblem: Three Houses review. "When all was said and done, all I could think about was starting another playthrough. I was curious about the mysteries left unsolved, of course, but I also hoped to undo my mistakes," wrote GameSpot's Kallie Plagge. "A second playthrough treads familiar ground in the beginning, but after learning and growing so much in the first, it feels fresh, too. That speaks to Three Houses' mechanical complexity and depth as well as the connections it fosters with its characters--and whether you're managing inventories or battlefields, it's the kind of game that's hard to put down, even when it's over."

Got a news tip or want to contact us directly? Email news@gamespot.com

Join the conversation
There are 2 comments about this story