Like A Dragon: Ishin Review - Rewriting History (2023)

Although Like A Dragon: Ishin is dated in some respects, the gripping drama and spirit of Yakuza makes for an enticing historical fiction.

By Michael Higham on

Take the faces, voices, and over-the-top theatrics that have made the Yakuza franchise renowned, and transport all that back to 19th century Japan. The result is Like A Dragon: Ishin, an enticing period piece that also includes the series' action-brawler gameplay and ridiculous hijinx. Even though the context has changed, swapping the gangs of the modern criminal underworld for political factions in a tumultuous time in history, Ishin is yet another example of what developer RGG Studio does best: melodramatic storytelling.

It's been a long time coming as Yakuza: Ishin, originally a PS3/PS4 game from 2014, was not previously localized and brought to the West like other entries in the franchise. This new version lands somewhere between a remaster and remake, but it is based on older iterations of Yakuza games which makes Like A Dragon: Ishin feel dated in several respects, particularly in moment-to-moment gameplay. Still, its fundamentals are solid and the main draws of the franchise remain intact, hooking me with its characters and twists that had me eager to see its historical fiction unfold from chapter to chapter.

Click To Unmute

(Video) Like A Dragon Ishin Full Review Rewriting History | Big Games

  1. It’s Time To Rethink Pre-Ordering Games
  2. 14 Things I Wish I Knew Before Playing Diablo 4
  3. Vampire: The Masquerade - Justice | Announcement Trailer | Meta Quest 2 + 3 + Pro
  4. PowerWash Simulator VR | Announcement Trailer | Meta Quest 2 + 3 + Pro
  5. Stranger Things VR | Gameplay Trailer | Meta Quest 2 + 3 + Pro
  6. Bulletstorm | Announcement Trailer | Meta Quest 2 + 3 + Pro
  7. Attack on Titan VR: Unbreakable | First Concept Trailer | Meta Quest 2 + 3 + Pro
  8. 7th Guest VR | Announcement Trailer | Meta Quest 2 + 3 + Pro
  9. Ghostbusters: Rise of the Ghost Lord | Story Trailer | Meta Quest 2 + 3 + Pro
  10. The Expanse: A Telltale Series Story Trailer
  11. Etrian Odyssey Origins Collection - Launch Trailer

Want us to remember this setting for all your devices?

Sign up or Sign in now!

Please use a html5 video capable browser to watch videos.

This video has an invalid file format.


(Video) Like A Dragon: Ishin! Review
(Video) Farewell, Brother (ENDING) | Like A Dragon: Ishin! PS5 Gameplay Part 17

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: Like A Dragon: Ishin Video Review

Instead of the glitz and glam of Kamurocho, Ishin takes us to late-Edo period Japan, around the time of the end of the samurai class and just before the country's modernization. In the same way previous Yakuza games offer a sort of virtual tourism, Ishin's vivid reconstruction of Japan's past (albeit with more creative liberties) delivers the same thrills. The streets are filled with menacing men wanting to cut you down as you mind your business strolling through the markets, restaurants and bars represent the era's cuisine, and tons of side content reflect the culture and traditions of the time. While it may not be as dazzling as the neon-lit streets of the modern day, the more low-key setting of Kyo (which is now modern-day Kyoto) is refreshing and a welcome change of pace that lets the Yakuza formula thrive once again within a framework it is comfortable with.

What you really come to this series for is the drama, and the Bakumatsu period of the Edo era is fertile ground for Ishin's historical fiction. It's a time in Japanese history when internal conflict and political strife came to a head, with various factions vying for power, leading to a transitional phase for the country. Ishin uses this as a stage to tell another story of betrayal, conflicting ideals, and seeking personal truths, but fits it into a pivotal time of widespread violence and societal turbulence. Ishin melds these parallel themes gracefully using strong characters as the focal point for both the gripping personal drama and the escalating struggle for power to steer Japan's future.

By using the same character models and voice actors from the Yakuza pantheon, Ishin creates an immediate familiarity that made me feel right at home but ever-curious about the direction of its story. Series legend Kazuma Kiryu takes on the role of Ishin's protagonist Ryoma Sakamoto / Hajima Saito (as an alias), loosely based on the revered real-world figures of the same names. Other favorites like Majima, Saejima, and Akiyama fill in the roles of Soji Okita, Shinpachi Nagakura, and Katsura Kogoro, respectively--just to name a few. It's wild to see such an all-star cast don the names and roles of historical figures, but what's more striking is that each character remains true to their ethos and personality from the mainline games. Although no experience with the Yakuza series is required to understand or enjoy Ishin, the little nods and references in dialogue, visual flourishes, and musical themes along the way are real treats for Yakuza sickos such as myself.

The dynamics between each character make for some hype moments and thrilling battles, especially with its prestige-level cutscenes that perfectly frame the story's pivotal moments. Facial close-ups where you can see every little expression and the elegantly choreographed duels sell you on the emotion established in each cutscene, making the melodrama feel earnest, as the series always does. I was drawn to each character as if I needed no introduction, like seeing old pals and rivals from a movie screen fit right into a stage play.

However, Ishin does take its time to get the ball rolling. It wasn't until roughly 8 hours in, around the halfway point, that I started to see the various pieces fall into place and the story comes into clearer focus. It drops a lot on you, frontloading the story by establishing factions, political terminology, and the deep cast in a way that can be tough to follow if you're not already familiar with Edo period history. Ishin is ambitious in that way, trusting that you can keep up and track the things it throws at you. But at the same time, the first half sort of spins its wheels before having real consequences and character motivations take center stage. Once the tangled web of alliances started to carry more narrative weight, however, it was hard to put down as the momentum of the drama propelled me to the end, leaving me eager to find out what happens in each subsequent chapter. I've played too many of these games to be completely surprised by their plot twists at this point, but time after time, Yakuza games still activate those good brain chemicals with their cinematic storytelling panache, and Ishin is no exception.


(Video) Is the Saints Row Reboot Really That Bad? (review)

Whether it be the Bakufu, Shinsengumi, Tosa Loyalist Party, or the various schemers looking to get a leg up in the upper classes, these organizations are focused on seizing power and enacting their brand of order in society. The story opens up by showing you firsthand the ugliness of the feudalistic caste system in place at the time, motivating you to fight the power, but as Ishin shows, virtue is in short supply no matter where you look. There are some patriotic platitudes sprinkled throughout for dramatic effect and to show a seemingly genuine desire for what's best for one's country, especially in the face of persistent meddling by deceptive western powers, but it keeps the romanticization of honor and glorification of samurai at arm's length, unlike popular stories that have reveled in those myths. And as history has shown, the Meiji era of imperialism and nationalism that soon followed the period Ishin takes place in had a brutal and destructive impact. So while the political backdrop is fascinating and critical to the entirety of Ishin, it pretty much sticks to familiar beats of mainline Yakuza games to show that in its ugly history, there aren't really any "good guys."

Ishin's tried-and-true action-brawler combat serves as a sufficient vehicle for all the gripping drama and larger-than-life characters. It's similar to the Yakuza games of old but with a focus on swordsmanship and firearms. The four fighting styles feel more distinct than the various stances from previous Yakuza brawlers and have their own advantages in certain combat situations. I can elegantly slice through a crowd of enemies with the nimble Wild Dancer that combines sword and handgun, then switch to the deft-handed Swordsman stance to lay on heavy damage in one-on-one battles. The grappling-based Brawler, meanwhile, can be used for brute force and the Gunman can chip away at enemies from a distance, which helps mix things up.

A flexible upgrade system rewards you for using different stances and lets you add perks like new, devastating Heat Actions--the series' signature cinematic finishers--or extended combos as you level up. Dojos throughout Kyo have their own little stories and unlock more options to get the most out of your stances and Trooper Cards act as special abilities that either provide buffs or magic-like attacks that somehow fit the ridiculousness I've come to love about the series.

Ishin can be as technical as you want it to be, even though basic hacking and slashing can get you through most of the story's battles well enough. Like other entries, you'll fight through hordes of enemies in story-driven scenarios, and they tend to have a bag of cheap tricks in their back pockets that are inoffensive at best and annoying at worst. On the other hand, Ishin's boss fights are a highlight, which feel less like a war of attrition and more like a duel between skilled swordsmen. And these battles are topped off with over-the-top theatrics--in true series fashion, I can stab a dude in the gut five times and fire 10 shots point-blank, but when the dust settles, those gruesome Heat Actions were just a bloodless way to settle the score.

This new version of Ishin is faithful to what the original was when it came out in 2014 and uses an identical gameplay foundation from the older series entries. So, while it's rebuilt on Unreal Engine 4, it plays much like Yakuza 0 and Yakuza Kiwami. However, that's a noticeable step back after five other entries in the modernized Dragon Engine--especially coming off the latest in Lost Judgment, which featured the best brawler combat system RGG has made thus far. Playing through Ishin, it's clear how much the series has evolved, with better fluidity of movement, and how that manifests in a more robust combat experience. Even though I can enjoy it for what it is, I had to place the game in context and keep my expectations in check.

The older tech shows its age in other aspects, as it's apparent with quality-of-life features seen in later entries just aren't present here. With the Dragon Engine having flexed the seamlessness of walking into the various shops and establishments, the segmented design of the open world reminds you that this is a game of generations past.


The actual content of the various activities that fill the streets of Kyo, however, are as good as they've always been. Signatures like rhythm-based karaoke feature a playlist of bangers that has Ryoma on stage singing his heart out to a crowd of bar patrons--good old "Baka Mitai" gets another goofy rendition here, and finally, I get to play through the original folksy version of "Iji Sakura," which grabs you with a catchy, somber melody and voice actor Takaya Kuroda's deep tones. And as someone who loves rhythm games, the fan dancing minigame and substory had me sinking even more time in chaining combos to some catchy Japanese folk tunes as Ryoma showcases his elegant traditional moves.

I sunk the most time into farming, fishing, and cooking, which all feed into the side content dubbed Another Life. Here, Ryoma lives off the land as you manage crops to grow in the backyard of his own home. As you harvest fruits and veggies, and reel in more fish from the rivers and open seas, you can cook more dishes. Cooking is done through cute little minigames that reward you with food as powerful healing items and extra money if you want to fulfill food delivery requests. It's also how you connect with Ryoma's adoptive daughter Haruka, who is essentially the same character as in the mainline games.

As with any Yakuza game, substories litter the streets as either short diversions for silly side stories with absurd or heartwarming moments. You'll be doing a logic exercise to correctly accuse the culprits who stole a coworker's mochi, helping a kid repair a relationship with a friend who's moving away, slicing up dudes to protect some escaping an arranged marriage, and many other bizarre or amusing divergences--this version of Ryoma Sakamoto gets comically roped into everybody's business and is just as naive but good-natured as the Kiryu we've grown to love. There are a ton of these substories as well, which can be overbearing when they automatically trigger and interrupt the main story's momentum. And while not every one of these substories is worth writing home about, they're always welcome as a reason to keep playing and experience the ever-present goofy side of RGG games.

Like A Dragon: Ishin is a fascinating part of the RGG Studio catalog, creatively blending the characters and drama we know and love across the Yakuza lore with a period piece set during a turbulent time in Japanese history. By virtue of its brand of storytelling, Ishin forgoes some of the tropes that have glorified samurai but rides that line ever so closely. If the series is one thing, it's consistent--because despite the shift to Edo-era Japan, there's an unmistakable familiarity. The days of asking Sega to bring Ishin to the West are thankfully over. And although this revision uses an older foundation that shows its age, it's nice to finally have a version of the game that has been tidied up for modern platforms. Like a Dragon: Ishin brings an all-star cast back together for a story that's bigger than any one character, and it makes for a fine addition to the series’ deep history.

View Comments (11)

(Video) forspoken is the PERFECT game to buy someone you love (review)

Back To Top


Is Yakuza Ishin worth it? ›

Ishin is worth every bit of its cost. The story offers a stirring culmination that feels fitting for the themes at play, namely a look at Japanese traditional values through a modern lens.

What is the best katana in Ishin? ›

Okanehira. The strongest katana in the list, this weapon has a flipping 1020 attack score. Your slashes will be engulfed in fire and armor enemies will receive more damage. On the other hand, it requires you to complete some specific Substories and a lot of money.

Is the Yakuza Ishin based on a true story? ›

The Real History

All of the major characters in Ishin are based on real historical figures, and Sakamoto Ryoma is generally regarded as one of the most influential of the time. Ryoma strongly advocated for democracy and an end to feudalism, and historically he did operate under the alias Saitani Umetaro.

Is Ishin like a dragon related to Yakuza? ›

Ryū ga Gotoku Ishin! is an action-adventure video game developed by Ryu Ga Gotoku Studio and published by Sega for the PlayStation 3 and PlayStation 4. It is a spin-off of the Like a Dragon series, formerly and commonly known in English localization as Yakuza.

Are Kenzan and Ishin connected? ›

Ishin! is set two centuries later than Kenzan!, hence the plots are not related to each other since both games focus on different characters, the historical figures of Sakamoto Ryōma (1836–1867) and Miyamoto Musashi (1584–1645) respectively.

Will Ichiban be in Ishin? ›

It was previously confirmed that Ichiban would appear as a Trooper Card in a recent game overview trailer for Ishin, but we now know that he won't be appearing as a central character to the game's plot like some of the other stars of Like A Dragon.

What is the rarest katana? ›

The katana nicknamed Tsugaru Masamune in the Tokyo National Museum. National Treasure.

What is the most feared katana? ›

Read more about: Science and Technology

There are still Masamune blades in existence today with the most infamous perhaps being the Honjō Masamune katana. Passed from shōgun to shōgun throughout the centuries, the blade eventually ended up in the hands of its final owner Tokugawa Iemasa.

Who is the real dragon of Dojima? ›

Kiryu is a famous member of the Tojo clan, who earned the nickname of "the Dragon of Dojima". Early in the first game he was planning on starting his own subsidiary group until he takes the blame for the murder of his boss, Sohei Dojima, to protect his best friend, Akira Nishikiyama, and is imprisoned for ten years.

What is Yakuza called in Japan? ›

yakuza, also called bōryokudan or gokudō, Japanese gangsters, members of what are formally called bōryokudan (“violence groups”), or Mafia-like criminal organizations.

Who is the final boss of Yakuza Ishin? ›

Takechi Hanpeita (武市 半平太, Takechi Hanpeita) is the main antagonist and final boss of Ryu Ga Gotoku Ishin!/Like a Dragon: Ishin!. He is based on the real-life historical figure Takechi Hanpeita WP . He is the adoptive brother of the game's protagonist, Sakamoto Ryoma, and the founder of the Tosa Loyalist Party.

What is the biggest Yakuza ever? ›

The Yamaguchi-gumi is the largest yakuza family, with about 8,200 members. The Sumiyoshi-kai is the second-largest yakuza family, with 4,200 members.

Who is the most legendary Yakuza? ›

Shimizu Jirocho (1820–1893) is Japan's most famous yakuza and folk hero. Shimizu's was born Chogoro Yamamoto but changed his name when adopted, a common Japanese practice. His life and exploits were featured in sixteen films between 1911 and 1940.

Did the Yakuza approve the Yakuza games? ›

In conclusion, the Yakuza video game was favorably received by the real yakuza.

Will Yakuza Ishin come to USA? ›

Here's Exactly When You Can Play Yakuza Ishin — And How to Get Early Access. Samurai style. After nearly a decade, Like a Dragon: Ishin! will finally arrive overseas. The Yakuza spinoff first launched in Japan in 2014 but never appeared in the United States (or anywhere else) until its remake was announced in 2022.

Is Yakuza Ishin going to be turn based? ›

Combat in Like a Dragon: Ishin! is what you'd expect from a game in the Yakuza series before the 2020 Yakuza: Like a Dragon implemented turn-based combat.

Is Yakuza Ishin getting localized? ›

Now Ryu Ga Gotoku Studio is localizing Like a Dragon: Ishin, too, but is also doing something special with the project. Like a Dragon: Ishin is a remake and localization of Ryū ga Gotoku Ishin! in development for PC, PS4, PS5, Xbox One, and Xbox Series X/S, with a planned release window of February 2023.

Can Ichiban get a girlfriend? ›

In Yakuza: Like a Dragon, there are six female NPCs that Ichiban can romance by chatting outside of their normal occupation. You can improve your relationship with these NPCs by giving them gifts.

Does Ichiban have a love interest? ›

The second female party member, Eri, starts off as an acquaintance who Ichiban decides to help by managing her ailing business. You'll need to complete the Management quest by getting her business to the top of the Share Price ranks. This will max out her Bond and open her up to a romantic relationship.

Who is Ichiban Kasuga mom? ›

Kasuga was born to Akane and Masumi Arakawa on New Year's Day, 1977, in Shangri-La.

What is the weakest katana? ›

The Serpentbone Blade is arguably the weakest Katana in the game.

Is katana the weakest sword? ›

Katanas are not bad swords.

Some of the popular misconceptions about katanas being bad swords comes from novice sword testers who are not using them properly. Swords are not chopping weapons. Swords, especially katanas, are slashing weapons.

What is the sharpest katana in history? ›

Honjo Masamune Katana: The Lost Masterpiece of Feudal Japan

Known for its unparalleled performance in battle, the Honjo Masamune is remembered as possibly the finest Japanese katana ever made. Its hardness and sharpness are said to be unmatched, making it the flagship sword of the legendary Masamune forge.

How much does a real katana cost? ›

An authentic handmade katana in Japan is called a nihonto. Often these cost around 10,000 to $25,000 and sometime even more. Basically, Katanas are expensive, and when it comes to an authentic samurai Katana, things get even more expensive.

What was the best sword ever made? ›

The Katana (14th-16th century) - The katana is a type of Japanese sword known for its distinctive curved blade and long handle. It was used by the samurai class of feudal Japan and is still widely regarded as one of the best swords ever made.

What is the rarest katana color? ›

Black is the most mysterious color of all the blades, and is held by the main character, Tanjiro. It is a rare blade and represents the sun; it also holds a theory that the demon slayers who own this sword are not to live a long life.

What weapon is better than a katana? ›

The katana has a curved blade with a single edge, while the longsword has a straight blade with a double edge. The curved blade of the katana allows for faster and more agile cuts, while the straight blade of the longsword is better for thrusting and parrying.

What is the most lethal sword design? ›

The Roman Gladius, most of the known world

This makes our list for sheer longevity. The gladius cut out an empire and policed it for 800 years. According to some historians, the design didn't even originate with Rome.

What is the oldest surviving katana? ›

The oldest katana in existence today is called Hishizukuri uchigatana, which was forged in the Nanbokuchō period, and was dedicated to Kasuga Shrine later. By the 15th century, Japanese swords had already gained international fame by being exported to China and Korea.

Who killed Dojima Sohei? ›

Yakuza/Yakuza Kiwami: 1995

In rage, Nishikiyama shoots and kills Dojima. Kiryu takes the blame for Nishikiyama and becomes known as a patriarch-killer in his stead. The room where Dojima was murdered becomes a hideout for Dojima loyalists.

Who married Kiryu? ›

Mayumi Madarame | Yakuza Wiki | Fandom.

Who is Kiryu's love interest? ›

Unlike his friends and colleagues, Kiryu has rarely pursued women; his only love interests, Yumi Sawamura and Kaoru Sayama, have passed away and disappeared respectively, and he has since repeatedly turned down other potential lovers like Mayumi Madarame, with no clear reason given as to why when asked by his boss, ...

Who is the current yakuza boss? ›

Kenichi Shinoda (篠田 建市, Shinoda Ken'ichi, born January 25, 1942), also known as Shinobu Tsukasa (司 忍, Tsukasa Shinobu), is a Japanese Yakuza, the sixth and current kumicho (supreme kingpin, or chairman) of the Yamaguchi-gumi, Japan's largest yakuza organization.

What are Chinese yakuza called? ›

Chinese Triads consist of two different groups, individuals who avoid violence and individuals who unconditionally seek recognition and financial success. Triads are involved in drug smuggling out of the Golden Triangle and have generated substantial funds from the drug business.

Is yakuza illegal in Japan? ›

Contrarily, the yakuza are a confederation of criminal syndicates active throughout Japan. According to Japanese law, their status is not illegal: they have offices and a yakuza presence is still noticeable in many cities.

Who is Kiryu secret boss? ›

So Amon is the secret boss for Kazuma Kiryu and is unlocked once you complete all side missions and are in the final chapter of the main campaign. Jo Amon is the boss for Goro Majima and is also unlocked once you complete all side missions for this character.

Who is the strongest in Yakuza series? ›

1. Kazuma Kiryu. Kazuma Kiryu, nicknamed the Dragon of Dojima, is the single most legendary and accomplished character in the Yakuza universe.

Is Ishin a sequel to Kenzan? ›

Importantly, Kenzan is set over two centuries before the events of Ishin, and thus features a narrative and a cast of characters completely unrelated from the latter game.

How long is Yakuza Ishin? ›

Like a Dragon: Ishin takes approximately 25 hours to beat, according to many reviewers. However, this estimate can vary depending on how much side content you decide to engage with. If you're a fan of Yakuza's charming and quirky side quests, you'll likely spend closer to 80 hours completing most of the content.

Is Yakuza Ishin a remaster? ›

Sega's Like a Dragon: Ishin is a remake of 2014's Ryu ga Gotoku Ishin, and its changes go beyond improved visuals. It's finally here. After 9 years of being one of the Yakuza series' hidden gems, Like a Dragon: Ishin! has made it to the rest of the world via its flashy new remaster.

What's the best Yakuza to start with? ›

First off, if you want to explore the mainline games — that is, Yakuza 0 through 6 for Kiryu's story — then Yakuza 0 is a great place to start. Not only is it one of the best, most beloved titles in the franchise, it's also the first mainline game chronologically.

Is Yakuza Ishin standalone? ›

Setting. Like a Dragon: Ishin! is a standalone spinoff of the Like a Dragon series set in 1860s Japan during the Bakumatsu Era at the end of the Edo Period.

What is the longest Yakuza game to complete? ›

Yakuza 5 is easily the longest game in the series, but it's also one of the most ambitious.

Which Yakuza game is longer? ›

5 Yakuza: Like A Dragon—Completionist: 97 ½ hours

Comparatively, Like a Dragon's main story is one of the longest in the Yakuza series.

How long does it take to 100% all Yakuza games? ›

When focusing on the main objectives, Yakuza is about 14 Hours in length. If you're a gamer that strives to see all aspects of the game, you are likely to spend around 30½ Hours to obtain 100% completion.

Do you need to play other Yakuza games before Ishin? ›

If you're into samurai stuff at all, Ishin should be on your radar. However, if you've never played another Yakuza, prepare to miss out on some of the juice.

Which Yakuza is the strongest? ›

1. Kazuma Kiryu. Kazuma Kiryu, nicknamed the Dragon of Dojima, is the single most legendary and accomplished character in the Yakuza universe.

Is it OK to play Yakuza 0 first? ›

Why You Should Play Yakuza 0 First. For the most part, mainline Yakuza games are released in chronological order. Yakuza takes place before Yakuza 2, and so on. Remakes aside, Yakuza 0 is the only game that breaks from that tradition, much to the benefit of newcomers.

Does Yakuza order matter? ›

Ultimately, Yakuza's ongoing story threads and recurring cast of characters do make this a series best played in chronological order.

Will Yakuza Ishin come to the West? ›

One of the feudal spin-off games in the ever-popular Yakuza series, known as Ryu Ga Gotoku Ishin!, is finally coming to the West for the first time. Announced at the Playstation State of Play in September 2022, Like A Dragon: Ishin! will be remastered from its original PS3 and PS4 iterations for PS5.

Can you romance in Yakuza 7? ›

In Yakuza: Like a Dragon, there are six female NPCs that Ichiban can romance by chatting outside of their normal occupation. You can improve your relationship with these NPCs by giving them gifts.


1. DmC: Devil May Cry Is Worse Than You Remember
2. Co-Op Collectible Hunt with @TaintedTali - KeyWe
3. Atomic Heart - Before You Buy
4. 5 Secrets to Writing with Chat GPT - Advanced Commands
(Enefy Tech)
5. Is PSVR2 GOOD?! | Respawn Please Podcast EP.32
(Respawn Please)
6. Lost Judgment A Bigger, Better, and Worse Experience


Top Articles
Latest Posts
Article information

Author: Lilliana Bartoletti

Last Updated: 09/23/2023

Views: 6272

Rating: 4.2 / 5 (73 voted)

Reviews: 80% of readers found this page helpful

Author information

Name: Lilliana Bartoletti

Birthday: 1999-11-18

Address: 58866 Tricia Spurs, North Melvinberg, HI 91346-3774

Phone: +50616620367928

Job: Real-Estate Liaison

Hobby: Graffiti, Astronomy, Handball, Magic, Origami, Fashion, Foreign language learning

Introduction: My name is Lilliana Bartoletti, I am a adventurous, pleasant, shiny, beautiful, handsome, zealous, tasty person who loves writing and wants to share my knowledge and understanding with you.