479 sites have this keyword listed in their metadata, here's one you may hate:
Super Mario 64 was a watershed moment for our favourite video game plumber. Mario made the leap into the third dimension and brought a colourful array of characters with him. But a major ally was missing: His brother Luigi. Was he just hiding the whole time? Mario's brother Luigi has always had his back ever since the pair conquered arcades in 1983. When Mario went missing, Luigi was on the case. But he was notably absent in Super Mario 64. It's hard to know the precise origin of the rumours regarding Luigi. The most popular myth centres around what has become known at the "Eternal Star". It is a statue resting inside a fountain that can be found on one of the lower levels of the game's castle hub world. The statue gained its name from the plaque it bears. Some players claimed that it read "eternal star". The most interesting fan translation was a coded message: "L Is Real 2401." It was a sign from the creators according to some. The statue was a key for unlocking Luigi. Numerous fake methods began to circulate. You had to collect 64 coins and then jump in the fountain. You had to capture the rabbit MIPS and jump into the entrance to Hazy Maze Cave. You had to play the game with a green controller. Older sources have complied some of the best theories. None worked. Luigi fever reached a breaking point when N64.com (later rolled into IGN) placed a $US100 bounty on the plumber on 20 November 1996. Anyone who found a legitimate way to unlock him would get the prize money. "Call us cynical, but prove us wrong, and you get the cash," the site offered. By the end of the week, no one had claimed the prize.
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