20 Best Turbografx-16 Games Of All Time

Learn about the best Turbografx-16 Games of 80's & 90's that are still unbeatable!

Turbografx 16 Games basically laid the foundation for the video games that we know today. The evolution of graphics, mechanics, story-telling, and much more started with the inception of these good old 80’s and ’90s era of video games. We have listed the 20 best turbografx 16 games of all time that you should play today and experience what it was like to be an 80’s era video gamer.

[Disclaimer] The ranking of all the following games is based on our team’s experience and knowledge. We invite you to comment positively about the list, but negative feedback related to the ranking is not acceptable. 

Here are the Best Turbografx-16 Games:

GameAwardRelease DateDeveloper
Bloody WolfBest run and gun arcade game1988Data East
Soldier BladeBest Space Pirate GameSeptember 1992Hudson Soft
Bonk 3: Bonk’s Big AdventureBest Old School Coop GameSeptember 3, 2007A.I Co., Ltd
Bomberman 1993Best Bomberman Of 90’s EraMarch 1993Hudson Soft
Magical ChaseBest Magic & Witchcraft GameApril-may 1993Quest
Time CruiseBest Magic-Oriented Pinball GameDecember 1992Face
Dragon’s CurseBest 2D Action Game1989Westone
Blazing LazersBest Classic Shooter GameAugust 29, 1989Compile 
Parasol StarsBest Bubble Bobble Game1991Taito
Super Star SoldierBest Scrolling Shooter GameMarch 1991Kaneko 
Legendary AxeBest Old-school Action GameAugust 29 1989Victor Musical Industries 
Dungeon ExplorerBest Dungeon Explorer Game15 November 1989Atlus 
Castlevania: Rondo of BloodBest Castlevania Game Of 90’s EraOctober 29, 1993Konami 
Military MadnessBest 2D Military Game 15 February 1990Hudson Soft
Air zonkBest Zonk Game In the SeriesOctober 1992Red Company, Naxat Soft 
Ninja Spirit Best 2D Ninja Game1988Irem 
Cadash Best 2D Action-Adventure GameSeptember 4, 1989Taito 
Splatterhouse Best Beat ’em-up Game of ’90sFebruary 1989Namco 
Gate of ThunderBest Space GameOctober 10. 1992Red Company 
Devil’s CrushBest Turbografx Pinball GameOctober 1990 Compile 

20. Bloody Wolf

Bloody Wolf game
bloody wolf
Our AwardBest run and gun arcade game
Release Date1988
DeveloperData East
Gameplay Typerun and gun arcade game

Bloody Wolf is a “run and gun” shoot-em-up that was first published on the TurboGrafx-16. It has a great lot in common with games like Commando, MERCS, and Ikari Warriors, all of which were launched at the same time. Snake and Eagle are the names of the two shirtless soldiers of fortune that appear in this version of the classic run-and-gun shooter.

The combined attraction of running, leaping, and shooting is simply an extremely difficult interactive experience to top, which is one of the reasons why shooting games have always been a relatively popular topic. 

You take on the role of a lone mercenary who has been tasked with rescuing the president as well as a group of prisoners of war from a fortified island that is controlled by an army of terrorists. As you go through the game’s eight levels, you will encounter numerous sections that scroll in either a horizontal or vertical direction as appropriate.

The objective of the game is to eliminate as many of the opposing troops as possible with a machine gun, a knife, and a variety of grenades while avoiding taking too much damage from the enemy’s bullets and explosives.

The game does not provide an option for two players to play together, and since it only has a single-player mode, you will die a lot because the hitting zone is so big. It will be difficult to manage to be completely alone, and the enjoyment will end after just a few sessions.

19. Soldier Blade

Soldier Blade
Soldier Blade game
Our AwardBest Space Pirate Game
Release DateSeptember 1992
DeveloperHudson Soft
Gameplay TypeVertical-scrolling shooter

Soldier Blade is the sequel to the critically acclaimed video game Super Star Soldier. It is a shooter video game with a vertical scrolling format that was released in 1992 for the TurboGrafx-16 by Hudson Soft, who also created and published the game. The objective of the game is to complete each of the game’s seven levels without losing all of your ships.

You must avoid being hit by bullets, destroy opposing ships, and prevail over the many different types of sub-enemies and major bosses that the game will hurl at you in order to advance through each level.

It has wild top-view combat that focuses on a large number of ships and a barrage of gunfire, and it includes both a two-minute and a five-minute challenge level. After turning up the volume on the speakers to a level where you can really hear the music, you will find that it is both catchy and intricate.

When played on a Wii set to progressive scan, the visuals suffer from a small amount of blurring; however, this blurring isn’t nearly as noticeable as it is in other TurboGrafx-16 games found on the Virtual Console. In addition, the fact that the game consists of just two buttons makes it incredibly easy to handle with the Wii Remote.

18. Bonk 3: Bonk’s Big Adventure

Bonk 3
Bonk 3: Bonk’s Big Adventure
Our AwardBest Old School Coop Game
Release DateSeptember 3, 2007
DeveloperA.I Co.,Ltd
Gameplay Type2D side-scrolling platform game

Although Bonk 3 doesn’t feel as strong as a standalone game as either of its prequels, it’s still a solid choice for fans of the man with the too-large head, thanks to the addition of several new features and gameplay mechanics that complement the established play-style of the previous two adventures. The inclusion of a two-player option is also noteworthy. In fact, two Bonks double the enjoyment of playing the game and running about with a companion.

The original Bonk trilogy concluded with Bonk 3. Since this would be the final game in the series, Hudson evidently felt pressure to include as many new features as possible. Though his fame would eventually wane, he was still the Cro-Magnon monarch in this game. His fame would subsequently expand across several platforms, star in spin-off series, and eventually, fade into oblivion.

In addition, the soundtrack is noteworthy. One of the last TurboGrafx-16 games, it makes excellent use of the system’s audio capabilities and has several memorable tunes. New gameplay concepts and a two-player option don’t save it from not feeling as enjoyable as its predecessors, however. Maybe this episode wasn’t Bonk’s zenith but rather the start of his decline.

Old school coop games weren’t popular, but if you have to play one of the Best turbografx 16 games featuring coop, then Bonk 3 packs a lot of fun. 

17. Bomberman 1993

bomber man 1993
Our AwardBest Bomberman Of 90’s Era
Release DateMarch 1993
DeveloperHudson Soft
Gameplay TypePuzzle, maze

Following in the footsteps of the original TurboGrafx games, Bomberman ’93 brought the time-honored multiplayer blasting format with it when it was released. Bomberman ’93 captures a golden period in the series’ history when the multiplayer mode was quick and chaotic without becoming bogged down with rideable dinosaurs or any of the other crap that came up in subsequent games.

Bomberman ’93 was released in 1993 and is now one of the greatest multiplayer games that can be played on the system, regardless of whether it is being played via the Virtual Console or not. The game supports up to five players at once.

The gameplay adheres to the same fundamental framework as the games that came before it in the series. The player directs Bomberman through mazes composed of blocks by moving him about and planting bombs at strategic locations. When there are a lot of individuals fighting it out in the same labyrinth, it may be a really intense conflict.

There is room for up to five people in the multiplayer modeEach player works to acquire various power-ups so that they may eliminate their opponents while maintaining their own viability in the game.

The music and sound effects are both simplistic, yet they serve their purpose. When it comes to the visual style, the Bomberman games have never been particularly innovative or cutting-edge. However, given how straightforward the game’s idea is, this is perhaps for the best, given how little room there is for improvement.

16. Magical Chase

Our AwardBest Magic & Witchcraft Game
Release DateApril-may 1993
Gameplay TypeHorizontally Scrolling Shooter

Fantasy-themed side-scrolling shooter Magical Chase is played in a 2D perspective. The protagonist of the game is a witch named Ripple who, in breaking a vow she had made to her witch instructor, accidentally lets loose six demons. The gameplay is standard fare for the genre, or what we’d call a horizontally scrolling shooter.

As punishment for liberating six Demons, the Witch transforms Ripple into a frog and gives her the responsibility of capturing all demons inside the book. The two “Star Maidens,” Topsy and Turvy, elf-stars who accompany Ripple on her mission, serve as a kind of satellite for her.

When opponents are defeated, they drop gems of various colors that may be used as money in the game. A store selling upgrades, healing items, and continuing attempts appear periodically throughout each level. Each chapter is named after the stage’s mid-boss and, in line with the game’s overall magical concept, is presented in the form of a magical seal. Not a true shooting game, but still enjoyable.

15. Time Cruise

Our AwardBest Magic-Oriented Pinball Game
Release DateDecember 1992
Gameplay TypePinball

Pinball game developed by Face called Time Cruise II. It has a total of seven screens that are linked to one another and features all of the traditional pinball components, such as bumpers, flippers, and spinners. The story revolves around Eric, a brilliant young scientist, and his adventures on Time Cruise.

Across channeling with an intelligent alien lifeform, Eric is able to acquire the knowledge necessary to travel through time. After putting in eight years of labor, Eric finally finishes his time travel system, which consists of seven buildings and a time-travel pod that moves between them at high speeds. He then boards his gleaming silver time travel pod and departs on an adventure to discover the boundaries of time and space.

The aesthetics of this game received a lot of appreciation, but the players did not feel that the music contributed much to the excitement level of the game.

14. Dragon’s Curse

Dragon’s Curse
Our AwardBest 2D Action Game 
Release Date1989
Gameplay TypePlatform, action-adventure 

The action role-playing game Dragon’s Curse is played from a side-scrolling perspective, and it starts at the conclusion. You begin the game as a super-powered warrior who is making their way inside a dragon’s castle after a long and exhausting trip. The ability to transform into a variety of various creatures, ranging from a dragon that breathes fire to a mouse the size of a grain of rice, serves as the “hook” of the game (ideal for getting into small openings).

The game environment has a significant amount of explorable space, and there are no predefined “levels” to speak of. When you beat an opponent, they drop cash, which can be traded in for a wide variety of helpful equipment that will assist you on your mission.

As the adventure begins in Central Town, the village will act as your base of operations as you go out to begin your mission to remove the curse. Once you have defeated all of the Dragon Bosses, you will be able to return to your human form. 

You will discover and transform into a variety of different beasts during the course of your adventure, which will result in the game effectively “cursing” you several times. However, each one has its own unique set of skills. The visuals are vivid and striking, and the sound effects are of satisfactory quality. The only other small issue is the annoyance of foes who continually re-spawn.

13. Blazing Lazer

blazing lazer
Our AwardBest Classic Shooter Game
Release DateAugust 29, 1989
Gameplay TypeScrolling shooter

It is generally agreed upon that Blazing Lazers is Hudson’s 16-bit system’s finest contribution to the shoot-em-up subgenre of video games. Its visual quality is comparable to that of Super Star Soldier and Soldier Blade (some people even group Gunhed in the same series as these classic shooters).  

Weaponry, challenge, and history are the three aspects that set Blazing Lazers distinct from the vast majority of other shooters. In Blazing Lazers, the major weapons fall into one of four categories: bullets, waves, lasers, or rings. Each of these basic weapon types is designated by a roman numeral.

This game clearly puts the PC Engine’s legendary ability to display more on-screen sprites than any other device of its era to good use since there are moments when the screen is overrun by adversaries. Although the boss sprites seem to be less detailed than those in more current 2D shooters, they nevertheless provide a respectable level of difficulty, which more than makes up for this shortcoming.

It contains sprites that are bright and colorful, and it has backdrops that scroll quickly and have a lot of detail. The sound is also really good, with some properly intense music as well as voice samples of very high quality. Classic Shooters were the real deal gamers used to drool over & we believe Blazer Lazer easily passes for the Best turbografx 16 games under this category.

12. Parasol Stars

Parasol Stars
Our AwardBest Bubble Bobble Game
Release Date1991
Gameplay TypePlatform 

In comparison to Rainbow Islands, Parasol Stars is more of a riff on the classic game Bubble Bobble. The action of the game takes place throughout a variety of unique worlds, each of which has its own distinct theme. Each globe is comprised of seven rounds, and the last round has a Boss that needs to be vanquished in order to go on to the next level of the game.

Bubby and Bobby, the characters’ human names, reprise their roles as the lead protagonists, and they do so while preserving the human bodies they had in Rainbow Islands.

The player is equipped with a parasol as their primary weapon. Even though it is generally closed, the player has the option of deploying it in either an open position in front of them or an open position over their head. A parasol is a versatile tool that may be used to block as a shield, shock adversaries, collect raindrops, or toss adversaries in any direction. It has a number of applications, including that of a parachute.

Within its soundtrack, Parasol Stars made a reference to a song that is quite well known. The music that plays during the boss battle in this video game is a remix of the summer hit “Lambada” by the French-Brazilian pop duo Kaoma, which was released in 1989.

11. Super Star Soldier

Our AwardBest Scrolling Shooter Game
Release DateMarch 1991
Gameplay TypeVertically scrolling shooter 

Super Star Soldier was a rather amazing but generally standard first-person shooter back in the day. It was developed by Hudson, a company that is best known for its Bomberman series of games. The scrolling shooter video game known as Super Star Soldier was created by Kaneko and first released by Hudson Soft in the year 1990. Looking back on it today, we can say that the game was a success.

The game is a continuation of Hudson Soft’s Star Soldier and is a first-person shooter with a vertical scrolling perspective. When you lose a life in this game, you have to start the level again from the very beginning; respawning and checkpoints are for cowards, after all. This is one of the aspects of the game that may be incredibly annoying.

The game is challenging, but it is also fair; if you lose, it is nearly often because you did something wrong.

Because Super Star Soldier has graphics that are on par with those of arcade games, fantastic sound design, and a wealth of gameplay options, this game comes highly recommended.

10. Legendary Axe

Our AwardBest Old-school Action Game
Release DateAugust 29, 1989
DeveloperVictor Musical Industries 
Gameplay TypePlatform 

Video game critics gave The Legendary Axe high marks, and it received favorable preview coverage before the TurboGrafx-16’s release, displaying the potential of the new machine. Victor Musical Industries in Japan and NEC in North America developed and published The Legendary Axe, a horizontal platform video game for the TurboGrafx-16.

The setting of The Legendary Axe is a remote country where the Jagu cult is in charge of the local populace. Jagu, a hybrid of a man and a beast, is the leader of the cult, which frequently plunders the countryside. Gogan, the main character of the game, resides in the village of Minofu, which every year must offer one person as a human sacrifice to the Jagu.

Gogan learns that Flare, an old friend, is selected by Jagu for annual sacrifice. Upon returning, he learns that Jagu, a creature that is half human and half beast, has already abducted her and brought her to his terrible lair. Gogan is given a legendary axe that the village elders. He has enough strength and power from the legendary axe to defeat the wicked Jagu monster.

9. Dungeon Explorer

Dungeon Explorer
Our AwardBest Dungeon Explorer Game
Release Date15 November 1989
Gameplay TypeAction role-playing game 

Developed by Atlus and released by Hudson Soft in Japan on March 4, 1989, for the TurboGrafx-16, Dungeon Explorer is an action role-playing video game. The player takes on the role of one of eight protagonists in the realm of Oddesia, which has been conquered by an alien species and must retrieve the Ora stone in order to slay the alien monarch, Natas.

As soon as the title screen loads, the player is thrust into the game’s gorgeous, multi-layered environment, where different types of characters stand atop mountains, plains, and rivers. You begin the game in a bar and have the option of creating one of eight possible classes, including a Knome, Elf, Bishop, Bard, Witch, Warlock, Thief, or Fighter, once you push the start button.

With support for five players at once, Dungeon Explorer was an early example of the action role-playing game genre, whereby adventurers explored dungeons in search of treasure and slayed monsters.

The visuals are average for their time, if not slightly above average. There is nothing particularly unpleasant to the eye. The layered backdrops on the title screen are a nice touch. Dungeon Exploration was in its early stages back in the day, but even for the time, Dungeon Explorer sets the benchmark of becoming the Best turbografx 16 games.

8. Castlevania: Rondo of Blood

Our AwardBest Castlevania Game Of 90’s Era
Release DateOctober 29, 1993
Gameplay TypePlatform-adventure

Castlevania: Rondo of Blood is an action-adventure video game that was developed by Konami for the Super CD-ROM System of the PC Engine. Toru Hagihara was in charge of the game’s direction, and the game was initially released in Japan under the name Akumaj Dracula X: Chi no Rondo. Due to the fact that Rondo of Blood does not deviate too much from the standard gameplay components featured in Castlevania’s 8-bit and 16-bit releases, fans of the franchise’s older games should have little trouble becoming acclimated to it.

The principal player character, Richter Belmont, must be led through nine stages, each of which can be completed in one of four different ways, while he hunts for his kidnapped cherished Annette and ultimately confronts Dracula in his castle.

In the video game Rondo, you take on the character of a whip-wielding Belmont who is on the trail of Dracula. You progress through non-linear, untimed stages that have a beginning but frequently more than one conclusion.

Nothing can compare to the CD-quality musical score that is featured in Blood. Although one could argue that the quality of some of the more recent Castlevania releases has surpassed that of this 16-bit original, it is tough to overlook how outstanding this soundtrack was for the time period in which it was released.

7. Military Madness

Military Madness
Our AwardBest 2D Military Game 
Release Date15 February 1990
DeveloperHudson Soft
Gameplay TypeTurn-based strategy 

The strategy game Military Madness is played on a turn-based system and focuses on the military. The plot revolves around two opposing groups, each of which is engaged in a conflict with the other and is vying for control of the moon. This game, which is also known as Nectaris in Japan, was a cult hit when it was launched in the United States many years ago.

Similar to the game of chess, certain “pieces” can only be moved in a limited number of ways. Using a pointer that appears on the screen, you decide which resource you want to move and then go to a position using the choices that are presented to you.

You are able to assault an adversary if you are within striking distance of them. You will find 23 types of units, including infantry, tanks, long-range ballistics, aircraft, and transporters. Tactics must be meticulously planned. Each unit possesses its own unique ratings for offense, defense, and movement. You can also offer your forces an additional defensive boost by positioning them on tough terrains, such as rocks, mountains, or factories.

The graphics in this game aren’t very impressive, and neither the soundtrack nor the sound effects put any effort into capturing the atmosphere of the game. If the gameplay is enjoyable, then the visuals and the sound do not matter as much as they otherwise would. It is not at all detrimental to the product as a whole in any way.

6. Air Zonk

Our AwardBest Zonk Game In the Series
Release DateOctober 1992
DeveloperRed Company, Naxat Soft 
Gameplay TypeScrolling Shooter

Air Zonk is a futuristic scrolling shooter inspired by the Bonk video game series. The game’s graphic style is playful, with characters and environments designed with a sense of comedy. With the progression of the five stages. When Zonk is flying around with Mickey Mouse gloves on his hands and huge sunglasses over his eyes, he looks very badass. The 2D scenery is vivid and vibrant, recalling the jungles and towns of the Bonk platform games.

Since the screen is generally a raging storm of monsters and bullets, you won’t have much time to study the surroundings, but if you do, you can appreciate the clouds scrolling by or the splashy plumes enemies generate when they come out of the water.

Regarding the visuals, nobody has everything but praise to say. It’s incredibly colorful, and the sprites are well-made, just like the Bonk games. The music and sound effects, while not particularly memorable, do a good job of complementing the game.

5. Ninja Spirit

Ninja sprit
Our AwardBest 2D Ninja Game
Release Date1988
Gameplay TypePlatform 

You take the part of a young man who is out to get revenge for the death of his father in the video game Ninja Spirit. The game was transferred over to a number of different platforms effectively. The TurboGrafx-16 format is by far the most commonly used port. You play the role of the rogue ninja Moonlight in Ninja Spirit, and your objective is to find and murder the ninja who was responsible for your father’s death.

Moonlight has nothing more to rely on than a clear memory of experiencing his father’s death on a chilly night through the eyes of a wolf. This is the only piece of evidence he has. You are given a pleasant little introduction in which you watch as your father passes away and collapses on the ground, and then you watch as you, reincarnated as a wolf, run up next to his lifeless body and howl.

The graphics in Ninja Spirit are generally very good. The color pallet is put to good use in the game, and the majority of the places display a pleasing level of detail with as little flicker as is physically possible. The soundtrack of the game is not as amazing as the visuals, despite the fact that the rusty Japanese music and tinny sound effects are appropriate for the events that are taking place on the screen.

Ninja Games were the real deal back in the 80’s era, and Ninja Spirit is without a doubt the Best turbografx 16 game under this category.  

4. Cadash

Our AwardBest 2D Action-Adventure Game
Release DateSeptember 4, 1989
Gameplay TypePlatform, action-adventure  

Cadash is an action-adventure video game that blends aspects of the role-playing video game genre with the features of the platform game video game genre. When it was released in arcades all those years ago, Taito’s Cadash attempted to be two games in one. It was both a role-playing game and an action game, and it was played from a side-scrolling perspective.

Although it had certain issues, the hybrid was still fun to play. Even though it was a combination of genres, the fact that it had numerous characters gave it even more complexity. You had the option of playing as a ninja who threw shurikens at enemies, making him an excellent long-range threat and basically giving you a Shinobi-like experience while playing Cadash.

Each of the four playable characters in the arcade version, which includes a warrior, wizard, priestess, and ninja, has its own unique set of attacks, statistics, and talents. The console versions of the game allow for up to two players to pick from these four playable characters.

The next step for the players is to make their way through each level, slaying enemies and bosses along the way, gathering keys to open doors, and accumulating money and experience points. Gold may also be looted from treasure chests and enemies that have been defeated.

The music works nicely with the Genesis sound chip, despite the fact that the song selection is a little haphazard. In addition, the graphical design has been updated, and the beautiful new graphics that have been achieved are a welcome addition.

3. Splatterhouse

Our AwardBest Beat ’em-up Game of ’90s
Release DateFebruary 1989
Gameplay TypeBeat em up

Splatterhouse is a beat ’em-up video game featuring elements of platforming and arcade-style sidescrolling gameplay. The player assumes the role of Rick, a college student majoring in parapsychology who is held captive inside West Mansion.

You are Rick Taylor, who has the appearance of being timid, but when you put on the mask, you are transformed into a massive beast with biceps that are greater than your own head. Jennifer, your lover, has been taken captive by a smirking mad scientist who is planning to unleash hordes of undead fiends from the depths of hell or someplace in the vicinity of that. Together, you and your friends set out to save Jennifer.

The game Splatterhouse features the bloodiest and most brutal violence that I’ve ever seen in a video game. From the very beginning to the very conclusion, there is nothing but shocking content and exploitation. In addition to being beaten, enemies are disemboweled and beheaded.

The sound design, in particular, has a lot of clear problems that need to be addressed. At times, the grinding music kicks into high gear, obliterating dialogue and other sound effects, while at other times, it is barely audible amidst the squishing of blood and the thwacks of Rick’s fists. This is because the soundtrack alternates between these two states.

2. Gate of Thunder

gate thunder
Our AwardBest Space Game
Release DateOctober 10. 1992
DeveloperRed Company 
Gameplay TypeScrolling Shooter

The CD-based version of the TurboGrafx game Gate of Thunder is the first of its kind to be made playable via the Virtual Console service on the Wii. In Gate of Thunder, a scrolling shoot ’em-up game with a science fiction-inspired setting, the player assumes control of the Hunting Dog space fighter craft piloted by the space cop Hawk.

Hawk and his ally Esty, who pilots the Wild Cat support ship, have the mission of preventing General Don Jingi and his Obellon armada from obtaining a potent energy source known as “Starlight” from the planet Aries.

For 800 points, you get seven levels’ worth of strong 2D shooter action, unforgettable boss fights, and music that was lavishly made and is considered by some to be a classic by those same people. Each of these objectives requires you to avoid being hit by enemy fire, steer clear of obstacles, and destroy as many enemy ships as you can. The design is not even somewhat creative in any way.

They go up in flames as a result of your attacks. After they have destroyed your spacecraft with their attacks, a new one will emerge in its place. Although the graphics aren’t very detailed, the game makes up for this lack of depth with some slick scrolling effects for the backdrop layers. The soundtrack is made up of exciting tunes that are strung together to form amazing tracks that follow one another in rapid succession.

1. Devil’s Crush

Devil’s Crush
Our AwardBest Turbografx Pinball Game
Release DateOctober 1990 
Gameplay TypePinball 

The game Devil’s Crush features a free scrolling pinball table that is three screens high as the game’s playfield. There are a total of three different flippers. The spiritual progenitor of Devil’s Crush has been vastly improved upon with the release of Devil’s Crush. The year 1990 marked the debut of this pinball-themed video game, which was created by Compile for the TurboGrafx-16 platform.

In Devil’s Crush, a tranquil kingdom has been overrun by demons, monks, and dragons that breathe fire, and they have taken up residence inside a pinball machine. Each segment of the game features a group of flippers, a number of bumpers that frequently take the form of skulls, and a variety of monster-shaped mouths that lead to a variety of extra stages.

Keeping the ball moving through all of the lanes without it becoming stuck in the drain at the bottom of the table is the primary objective of the basic strategy, which requires using the flippers.

In comparison to the standards of today, the game’s 16-bit visuals and solid color palette appear to be dated, yet the game’s overall style is both appealing and bizarre.

The music is especially noteworthy, with a fantastic primary theme that is neither boring nor repetitive despite its frequent use. Pinball games are the pinnacle of entertainment when it comes to racking up points, and Devil Crash is still considered to be among the best examples of its genre that has ever been published.


That brings us to the end of our Best turbografx 16 games of all time that you should play if you never did in the later 80s and 90s. Which are the top 5 games that you like the most from our list? Let us know more about it in the comments box below.


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Usama Qaiser

He is eccentric about Action games like Yakuza as well as his favorite JRPGs like Final Fantasy and Persona. Nowadays you can find him focusing his mana on writing guides at eXputer.

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