A Moana Deep Sea Adventure Parody Song

A parody song of high seas adventure by Moana

A parody song of high seas adventure by Moana

There are treasures that lie beneath the waves, so deep that you need a submarine to even approach getting the treasure. The problem? You’re a broke dude who foolishly decides to hire a sub with other greedy, broke dudes and once your eclectic group comes down and starts grabbing a treasure, that’s when your stash of shared air begins to run out. Pick up as many as you can and return to the sub, otherwise you risk suffocating death. But grab the treasure you need, as this might be your only ticket out of poverty. Welcome to Deep Sea Adventure.

An adventure is an adventure, and there is no doubt that there is excitement to be experienced in Deep Sea Adventure. The palpable atmosphere this game creates is enough to get you invested in what’s going on as you push your luck into the depths. The feelings behind that occasional excitement and anxiety while playing the game are captured very well in the song by ambierona, which sings a catchy parody of the song. Moana song, “How Far I’ll Go” to talk about his experiences playing this game. Listen to it below!

I especially love how this song captures all of the push and pull that Deep Sea Adventure serves. There is the feeling of optimism, the feeling that despite the failures and drownings of the past, this time … this time, you will get there and bring home these untold riches! Other lines talk about managing the air supply, rolling the dice to get around (which can spell the end of those who carry too much treasure that weighs them down), the feeling of annoyance when someone carries 3 treasures (and barely moves but uses 3 air units in the process, threatening everyone with a suffocating spell), and the resignation you feel when you have to drop your treasure to even have a chance to survive.

Such is Deep Sea Adventure, a game where squeezing your luck is one thing, especially once chaos manifests in the form of treasure-laden fools scrambling to get back to the submarine before that last unit of air. is not exhausted.

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