From Sega Retro
|System(s): Sega Master System, Mega-Tech|
|Developer: Sega R&D 2|
|Licensor: Makoto Ogino, Shueisha|
|Peripherals supported: FM Sound Unit|
|Number of players: 1|
This short article is in need of work. You can help Sega Retro by adding to it.
Kujakuou (孔雀王) is an action game by Sega for the Sega Master System tying into Makoto Ogino and Shueisha's Kujakuou manga series. When released overseas, Sega renamed the game SpellCaster, and changed some graphics/names (e.g. the protagonist Kujaku was renamed Kane and given a different design). It would be followed by Kujakuou 2: Geneijou on the Sega Mega Drive.
Evil forces have been attacking temples, but no one knows who or why. Daikak, the head of Summit Temple, calls on a magician, Kane, to fight this evil.
Outside: jumps. shoots a ball of magic; hold for stronger attacks. There are a variety of magic spells you can perform: opens the menu to select a spell, returning to the game and holding then pressing Down casts it. There are also various items, weapons, and armor to obtain.
Within temples: You can do a variety of things within temples; the commands should be self-explanatory. Use "Move" to leave.
|Language||Localised Name||English Translation|
|Japanese||Kujakuou (孔雀王)||Peacock King|
- Director: Dragon Wang, Nanno Koreshiki
- Programmer: Sexy Dynamite, EP71 Turbo, Spanish Fly
- Designer: Nanno Koreshiki, Izumi Black 55, Alex Yoko, Phoenix Rie, Big Island, Illuminator
- Sound Composer: Sting Ogawa
- Cooperated Readers: Jin Yamaguchi, Kunihiko Yamazaki, Hideki Sakamoto, Yuki Omori, Fujiko Mitsui, Tokuichiro Kondo, Masanori Miura, Yoshio Suzuki, Keiji Uchida, Takashi Imamura, Yasuyuki Seki, Hiroyuki Sakai, Kazuhiro Kobayashi, Hidenobu Kobayashi, Mitsuki Kumagai
- Special thanks to: Makoto Ogino, Shueisha, Kazuhiko Arimoto
- Presented by: Sega
- Source: In-game credits (Kujakuou) 
- Source: In-game credits (SpellCaster) 
- Main article: SpellCaster/Magazine articles.
|Sega Retro Average|
|Master System, SE|
ROM dump status
- Computer Entertainer, "September 1989" (US; 1989-09-18), page 13
- ACE, "April 1990" (UK; 1990-03-xx), page 61
- Computer & Video Games, "December 1989" (UK; 1989-11-16), page 36
- Computer & Video Games, "January 1990" (UK; 1989-12-16), page 115
- Complete Guide to Consoles, "Volume IV" (UK; 1990-11-xx), page 107
- The Complete Guide to Sega, "" (UK; 1991-05-xx), page 62
- Console XS, "June/July 1992" (UK; 1992-04-23), page 145
- Computer & Video Games, "August 1989" (UK; 1989-07-15), page 98
- Electronic Gaming Monthly, "December 1989" (US; 1989-xx-xx), page 48
- Joystick, "Février 1990" (FR; 1990-xx-xx), page 39
- Mean Machines Sega, "October 1992" (UK; 1992-09-xx), page 136
- S: The Sega Magazine, "January 1990" (UK; 1989-11-xx<em>No results</em>), page 6
- S: The Sega Magazine, "June 1990" (UK; 1990-05-03), page 11
- Sega Power, "October 1991" (UK; 1991-09-05), page 59
- Sega Pro, "April 1992" (UK; 1992-03-19), page 29
- Sega Pro, "April 1993" (UK; 1993-03-11), page 72
- Zero, "January 1990" (UK; 19xx-xx-xx), page 58