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Attachment In 2018, rapper Soulja Boy attempted to sell his own line of video game consoles, collectively called the SouljaGame line, sold for $149.99 for a console and $99.99 for a handheld. Advertising claimed that the consoles would be compatible with a variety of consoles' games, including modern platforms like the PlayStation Vita, Nintendo 3DS, and Nintendo Switch. These, quite obviously, did not have such compatibility, but rather were a generic retro emulator console one could find on small business-oriented retail websites such as Wish and AliExpress loaded with pirated and modified games from the Neo Geo; NES; Game Boy Advance; Game Boy Color; Game Boy; Sega Genesis; SNES; Master System; Game Gear; and PlayStation libraries sold at a markup. The only difference from these pre-existing consoles being a photograph of Soulja printed onto the box. Soulja Boy would eventually stop selling SouljaGame consoles, with the website for the console redirecting to Nintendo's 3DS website.
Also Appears On: PlayStation (Platform), Nintendo Entertainment System (Platform), Sega Master System/Mark III (Platform), Super Nintendo Entertainment System (Platform), Arcade (Platform), Neo Geo AES (Platform), Sega Mega Drive/Genesis (Platform), Game Boy (Platform), Game Boy Color (Platform), Game Boy Advance (Platform)
Contributed by Rocko & Heffer on November 18, 2023
Soulja Boy selling SouljaGame line article:

Soulja Boy ends sales of SouljaGame line article:

SouljaGame unboxing and teardown showing the packaging:

Rerez video reviewing the console SouljaGame was based on, showing the console list:
The Game Gear was redesigned and re-released in 2000 by Majesco with permission from Sega. It featured a new case design and improved hardware, but it was incompatible with some of the many Game Gear accessories, such as the Sega TV Tuner and Master Gear Converter.
Attachment Due to South Korea banning Japanese cultural imports at the end of World War II, the Game Gear was distributed by South Korean company Samsung, and was named the Handy Gam*Boy.

Samsung released many consoles in South Korea under alternate names, like the Game Boy, Genesis, Master System, NES, SNES and Nintendo 64.
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