List of Final Fantasy video games

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to: navigation, search

List of Final Fantasy video games contains a list of games in the Final Fantasy video game series developed and published by Square Enix (formerly Square). The first title in the series, the eponymous Final Fantasy, premiered in Japan in 1987, and Final Fantasy games have been released almost every single year since. Fourteen games have been released as part of the main (numbered) series. Sequels, prequels, spin-offs, and related video games have been published, as well as numerous titles in other media forms. Each game in the main series takes place in a different fictional universe rather than serve as direct sequels to prior games, although some titles have received sequels, or prequels, set in the same universe.

Most of the games have been re-released for several different platforms, many of which have been included in collection and compilation releases. The series as a whole is primarily composed of role-playing video games, but also includes massively multiplayer online role-playing games, third-person shooters, tower defense games, and tactical role-playing games. Final Fantasy games have been released on over a dozen video game consoles beginning with the Nintendo Entertainment System, as well as for personal computers and mobile phones. The series is Square Enix's most successful franchise, having sold over 100 million units worldwide as of June 2011, across both the main series and its spin-offs.[1] Final Fantasy '​s popularity has placed it as one of the best-selling video game franchises.[2]

Main series[edit]

Title Details

Original release dates:
  • JP December 18, 1987[3]
  • NA July 12, 1990[4]
  • PAL March 14, 2003[5]
    (PlayStation version)
Release years by system:
1987 – Nintendo Entertainment System[3]
1989 – MSX[6]
2000 – WonderSwan Color[7]
2002 – PlayStation[8]
2004 – Game Boy Advance
2004 – Mobile phones[9]
2007 – PlayStation Portable (Final Fantasy Anniversary Edition)[10]
2010 – iOS[11]
2012 – Windows Phone[12]
2012 – Android
2014 – Nintendo 3DS
Notes:
  • Included in the Final Fantasy I-II (Nintendo Entertainment System, 1994), Final Fantasy Origins (PlayStation, 2002), and Final Fantasy I & II: Dawn of Souls (Game Boy Advance, 2004) compilations and the Final Fantasy Mobile (Mobile phones, 2004) collection[5][13][14][15]
  • PSOne Classic available on the PlayStation Store to download for the PlayStation 3, PlayStation Vita and PlayStation Portable in Japan and North America.
  • PSP version available on the PlayStation Store to download for the PlayStation Vita and PlayStation Portable in Japan, Europe and Australia.
  • Available on the Nintendo eShop for Nintendo 3DS in Japan only.



Original release dates:
  • JP December 17, 1988[3]
  • NA April 8, 2003[5]
    (PlayStation version)
  • PAL March 14, 2003[5]
    (PlayStation version)
Release years by system:
1988 – Nintendo Entertainment System[3]
2001 – WonderSwan Color[16]
2002 – PlayStation[17]
2004 – Game Boy Advance
2005 – Mobile phones[18]
2007 – PlayStation Portable (Final Fantasy II Anniversary Edition)[19]
2010 – iOS[20]
2012 – Android
Notes:
  • Included in the Final Fantasy I-II (Nintendo Entertainment System, 1994), Final Fantasy Origins (PlayStation, 2002), and Final Fantasy I & II: Dawn of Souls (Game Boy Advance, 2004) compilations and the Final Fantasy Mobile (Mobile phones, 2005) collection[5][13][14][15]
  • PSOne Classic available on the PlayStation Store to download for the PlayStation 3, PlayStation Vita and PlayStation Portable in Japan and North America.
  • PSP version available on the PlayStation Store to download for the PlayStation Vita and PlayStation Portable in Japan, Europe and Australia.



Original release dates:
  • JP April 27, 1990[3]
  • NA November 14, 2006[21]
    (Nintendo DS version)
  • PAL May 4, 2007[21]
    (Nintendo DS version)
Release years by system:
1990 – Nintendo Entertainment System[3]
2006 – Nintendo DS[21]
2011 – iOS
2012 – PlayStation Portable
2012 – Android[22]
2013 – Windows Phone
2014 – PC
Notes:
  • Nintendo DS version is a full remake of the game with 3D graphics.[23]
  • Available on the PlayStation Store to download for the PlayStation Vita and PlayStation Portable.
  • Available on the Amazon App Store.
  • Available on Ouya.
  • Available on Steam.



Original release dates:
  • JP July 19, 1991[24]
  • NA November 23, 1991[25]
  • PAL February 27, 2002[26]
    (PlayStation version)
Release years by system:
1991 – Super Nintendo Entertainment System[24]
1991 – Super Nintendo Entertainment System (Final Fantasy IV Easytype)[27]
1997 – PlayStation[28]
2002 – WonderSwan Color[29]
2005 – Game Boy Advance (Final Fantasy IV Advance)[30]
2007 – Nintendo DS[31]
2009 – Mobile Phones[32]
2011 – PlayStation Portable (Final Fantasy IV: The Complete Collection)
2012 – iOS
2013 – Android
2014 – PC
Notes:
  • First released in North America under the name Final Fantasy II on the Super Nintendo Entertainment System; later releases of the game were under the Final Fantasy IV title.[33]
  • Re-released on the Super Nintendo in Japan under the title Final Fantasy IV Easytype with easier gameplay[27]
  • Included in the Final Fantasy Collection (1999, PlayStation) and Final Fantasy Chronicles (2001, PlayStation) compilations, and the European release of the Final Fantasy Anthology (2002, PlayStation) compilation, as well as the Finest Fantasy For Advance collection (2005, Game Boy Advance)[34][35][36][37]
  • The Nintendo DS version is a full remake of the game with 3D graphics and additional content.[27]
  • The PSP version of the game is a compilation of the original game, its sequel Final Fantasy IV: The After Years, and an all-new story (Final Fantasy IV Interlude) which is a tie-in between the other two games. Available on the PlayStation Store to download for the PlayStation Vita and PlayStation Portable.
  • PSOne Classic available on the PlayStation Store to download for the PlayStation 3, PlayStation Vita and PlayStation Portable in Japan only.
  • Available on the Amazon App Store.
  • Available on Steam



Original release dates:
  • JP December 6, 1992[24]
  • NA October 5, 1999[36]
    (PlayStation version)
  • PAL February 27, 2002[26]
    (PlayStation version)
Release years by system:
1992 – Super Nintendo Entertainment System[24]
1998 – PlayStation[38]
2006 – Game Boy Advance (Final Fantasy V Advance)[39]
2013 – iOS
2013 – Android
Notes:
  • Included in the Final Fantasy Collection (1999, PlayStation) and the Final Fantasy Anthology (2002, PlayStation) compilations, as well as the Finest Fantasy For Advance collection (2006, Game Boy Advance)[34][36][37]
  • Available on the PlayStation Store to download for the PlayStation 3, PlayStation Vita and PlayStation Portable.
  • Available on the Amazon App Store.



Original release dates:
Release years by system:
1994 – Super Nintendo Entertainment System[24]
1999 – PlayStation[41]
2006 – Game Boy Advance (Final Fantasy VI Advance)[42]
2014 – Android
2014 – iOS
Notes:
  • First released in North America under the name Final Fantasy III on the Super Nintendo Entertainment System; later releases of the game were under the Final Fantasy VI title.[43]
  • Included in the Final Fantasy Collection (1999, PlayStation) and the North American release of the Final Fantasy Anthology (2002, PlayStation) compilations, as well as the Finest Fantasy for Advance collection (2006, Game Boy Advance)[34][36][37]
  • Available on the PlayStation Store to download for the PlayStation 3, PlayStation Vita and PlayStation Portable.
  • Available on the Amazon App Store.



Original release dates:
Release years by system:
1997 – PlayStation[44]
1997 – PlayStation (Final Fantasy VII International)[47]
1998 – Microsoft Windows personal computer[48]
2012 – PC
2015 – PS4
Notes:
  • International version released in Japan for PlayStation (1997, titled Final Fantasy VII International)[47]
  • Available on the PlayStation Store to download for the PlayStation 3, PlayStation Vita and PlayStation Portable.[49]
  • Available on Steam.



Original release dates:
Release years by system:
1999 – PlayStation[44]
2000 – Microsoft Windows personal computer[52]
2013 – PC
Notes:
  • Available on the PlayStation Store to download for the PlayStation 3, PlayStation Vita and PlayStation Portable.[53]
  • Available on Steam.



Original release dates:
Release years by system:
2000 – PlayStation[54]
Notes:
  • Until December 31, 2010, the card mini-game in Final Fantasy IX, Tetra Master, was available on Square Enix's PlayOnline network service, featuring player versus player games.[55]
  • Available on the PlayStation Store to download for the PlayStation 3, PlayStation Vita and PlayStation Portable.[56]



Original release dates:
Release years by system:
2001 – PlayStation 2[57]
2002 – PlayStation 2 (Final Fantasy X International)[57]

2013 – PlayStation 3, PlayStation Vita
2015 - Playstation 4[58]

Notes:
  • International version released in Japan for PlayStation 2 (2002, titled Final Fantasy X International), containing a short movie that bridges the story of Final Fantasy X with that of its sequel, Final Fantasy X-2[59]
  • Included in the Final Fantasy X/X-2 Ultimate Box compilation (2005)[60]



Original release dates:
  • JP May 16, 2002[61]
  • NA October 28, 2003[62]
    (PC version)
  • PAL September 16, 2004[51]
    (PC version)
Release years by system:
2002 – PlayStation 2, Microsoft Windows personal computer[61]
2006 – Xbox 360[63]
Notes:
  • The first massively multiplayer online role-playing game in the series[64]
  • Five expansion packs have been released: Rise of the Zilart (2003),[65] Chains of Promathia (2004),[66] Treasures of Aht Urhgan (2006),[67] Wings of the Goddess (2007),[68] and Seekers of Adoulin (2013).[69]
  • Three add-ons, or small expansions, have been released: A Crystalline Prophecy (March 2009), A Moogle Kupo d'Etat (July 2009), and A Shantotto Ascension (October 2009).[70]
  • The first expansion was included in the North American release (2003).[71]
  • The first two expansions were included in the European release (2004).[72]
  • The first three expansions were included in the Xbox 360 release (2006).[71]
  • Final Fantasy XI: The Vana'diel Collection 2007 includes the game and the first three expansions.[73]
  • Final Fantasy XI: The Vana'diel Collection 2008 includes the game and the first four expansions.[74]
  • Final Fantasy XI: Ultimate Collection (2010) includes the game, the first four expansions, and all three add-ons.[75]
  • Final Fantasy XI: Ultimate Collection (2013) includes the game, all five expansions, and all six add-ons.
  • Available on Steam.



Original release dates:
Release years by system:
2006 – PlayStation 2[76]
2007 – PlayStation 2 (Final Fantasy XII International Zodiac Job System)[79]
Notes:
  • International version released in Japan for PlayStation 2 (2007, titled Final Fantasy XII International Zodiac Job System)[79]
  • The international version is part of the Ivalice Alliance collection.[80]



Original release dates:
Release years by system:
2009 – PlayStation 3, Xbox 360[82]
2010 – Xbox 360 (Final Fantasy XIII Ultimate Hits International)[82]
2014 – PC
Notes:
  • Part of the Fabula Nova Crystallis Final Fantasy collection[80]
  • International version released in Japan for the Xbox 360 (2010, titled Final Fantasy XIII Ultimate Hits International)[82]
  • Only Final Fantasy game on the PlayStation 3 not available on the PlayStation Store.
  • Available on Steam.



Original release dates:
Release years by system:
2010 – Microsoft Windows personal computer[83]
Notes:



Proposed release dates:
Proposed system release:
TBA – PlayStation 4, Xbox One
Notes:


Main series-related games[edit]

Title Details

Original release dates:
Release years by system:
2003 – PlayStation 2[61]
2004 – PlayStation 2 (Final Fantasy X-2 International + Last Mission)[86]
2013 – PlayStation 3, PlayStation Vita
2015 - Playstation 4[87]
Notes:



Original release dates:
Release years by system:
2007 – Nintendo DS[89]
Notes:



Original release dates:
  • JP February 18, 2008[92]
  • NA June 1, 2009[93]
    (WiiWare version)
  • PAL June 5, 2009[93]
    (WiiWare version)
Release years by system:
2008 – Mobile phones[92]
2009 – WiiWare[93]
2011 – PlayStation Portable (Final Fantasy IV: The Complete Collection)
2013 – iOS, Android
Notes:
  • Sequel to Final Fantasy IV[92]
  • Released in episodic format[92]
  • The PSP version of the game is a compilation of Final Fantasy IV, The After Years, and an all-new story which is a tie-in between the other two games.



Cancellation date:
2011
Proposed system release:
Notes:
  • Spin-off sequel of Final Fantasy XII initially developed by GRIN before being handed over to another, undisclosed studio and subsequently cancelled.[94]



Original release dates:
  • JP August 27, 2013
  • NA August 27, 2013
  • PAL August 27, 2013
Release years by system:
2013 (Microsoft Windows personal computer), (PlayStation 3)
2014 (PlayStation 4)
Notes:
  • Re-release of Final Fantasy XIV, rebuilt with a new engine, gameplay and server after the negative reception of the original version.[84]
  • Available on Steam.


Compilation of Final Fantasy VII[edit]

Title Details

Original release date:
Release years by system:
2004 – Mobile phones[95]
Notes:



Original release dates:
Release years by system:
2006 – PlayStation 2[76]
2006 – Mobile phones (Dirge of Cerberus Lost Episode: Final Fantasy VII)[76]
2008 – PlayStation 2 (Dirge of Cerberus: Final Fantasy VII International)[99]
Notes:
  • Third-person shooter with role-playing game elements[100]
  • Sequel to Final Fantasy VII, taking place three years after the game[100]
  • A "lost episode" was released for Japanese mobile phones on August 18, 2006 which takes places midway through Dirge of Cerberus.[76]
  • International version released in Japan (2008, PlayStation 2)[99]
  • Part of the Compilation of Final Fantasy VII collection[80]



Original release dates:
Release years by system:
2007 – PlayStation Portable[89]
Notes:
  • Prequel to Final Fantasy VII, chronicling the events leading up to the game[103]
  • Part of the Compilation of Final Fantasy VII collection[80]
  • Only Final Fantasy game on the PlayStation Portable not available on the PlayStation Store.


Fabula Nova Crystallis Final Fantasy[edit]

Title Details

Original release dates:
  • JP October 27, 2011[104]
  • WW March 17, 2015 (HD only)
Release years by system:
2011 – PlayStation Portable
2014 – PlayStation 4, Xbox One
Notes:



Original release dates:
Release years by system:
2011 – PlayStation 3, Xbox 360
2014 – PC
Notes:



Proposed release dates:
  • JP November 21, 2013
  • NA February 11, 2014
  • PAL February 14, 2014
Proposed system release:
2013 – PlayStation 3, Xbox 360
2015 – PC
Notes:



Proposed release date:
  • JP May 14, 2014
  • WW TBA
Proposed system release:
2014 – Android, iOS
TBA – PlayStation Vita
Notes:


Final Fantasy Tactics[edit]

Title Details

Original release dates:
  • JP June 20, 1997[44]
  • NA January 28, 1998[50]
  • PAL October 5, 2007[112]
    (PlayStation Portable version)
Release years by system:
1997 – PlayStation[44]
2007 – PlayStation Portable (Final Fantasy Tactics: The War of the Lions)[112]
2011 – iOS (Final Fantasy Tactics: The War of the Lions)
Notes:
  • Tactical role-playing game featuring concepts and themes from the Final Fantasy series[113]
  • Its re-release, titled Final Fantasy Tactics: The War of the Lions (2007), is part of the Ivalice Alliance collection.[80]
  • Set in the world of Ivalice, which was later reused in main series game Final Fantasy XII[114]
  • PSOne Classic available on the PlayStation Store to download for the PlayStation 3, PlayStation Vita and PlayStation Portable in Japan and North America.
  • PSP version available on the PlayStation Store to download for the PlayStation Vita and PlayStation Portable.



Original release dates:
Release years by system:
2003 – Game Boy Advance[61]
Notes:
  • Tactical role-playing game featuring concepts and themes from the Final Fantasy series[115]
  • Not a sequel to Final Fantasy Tactics[115]
  • Set in a dream version of Ivalice, which features places, characters, and races later to be seen in main series game Final Fantasy XII[115]



Original release dates:
Release years by system:
2007 – Nintendo DS[116]
Notes:
  • Tactical role-playing game featuring concepts and themes from the Final Fantasy series[119]
  • Sequel to Final Fantasy Tactics Advance, though set in the real version of Ivalice[120]
  • Part of the Ivalice Alliance collection[80]



Original release dates:
  • JP May 28, 2013
Release years by system:
2013 – iOS, Android
Notes:
  • Tactical role-playing game with social features and multiplayer battles.


Spin-offs[edit]

Title Details


Release years by system:
1990 – Game Boy (The Final Fantasy Legend)[121]
1991 – Game Boy (Final Fantasy Legend II)[122]
1993 – Game Boy (Final Fantasy Legend III)[123]
Notes:
  • Though these three games were marketed in North America as The Final Fantasy Legend series,[124] they were originally created as entries in the SaGa series of games, and are not typically considered true Final Fantasy titles. The Final Fantasy name was dropped for later SaGa games brought to North America.[124]
  • The games of the SaGa series include no themes or characters from the Final Fantasy games.[124]
  • None of the three games bore any Final Fantasy branding in their original Japanese versions, where they were titled
    • Makai Toushi Sa・Ga (魔界塔士 Sa・Ga lit. Warrior in the Tower of the Spirit World ~ Sa・Ga?),
    • Sa・Ga2: Hihō Densetsu (Sa・Ga2: 秘宝伝説 lit. Sa・Ga2: The Treasure Legend?) and
    • Jikuu no Hasha ~ Sa・Ga3 [Kanketsu Hen] (時空の覇者 Sa・Ga3 [完結編] lit. The Ruler of Time and Space ~ Sa・Ga3 [Final Chapter]?).[124]
  • The three games were republished by Sunsoft (again under the Final Fantasy Legend name) in 1998.[125]




Release years by system:
1997 – PlayStation (Chocobo no Fushigina Dungeon (Chocobo's Mysterious Dungeon))[126]
1999 – PlayStation (Chocobo's Dungeon 2)[127]
1999 – PlayStation (Chocobo Racing)[128]
1999 – PlayStation (Chocobo Collection, includes Chocobo Racing, Chocobo Stallion and Dice de Chocobo)[129]
2000 – WonderSwan (Hataraku Chocobo (Chocobo on the Job))[130]
2002 – Mobile phones (Dokodemo Chocobo (Chocobo Anywhere))[131]
2002 – Game Boy Advance (Chocobo Land: A Game of Dice)[132]
2003 – Mobile phones (Dokodemo Chocobo 2: Dasshutsu! Yūreisen (Chocobo Anywhere 2: Escape! Ghost Ship))[133]
2003 – Mobile phones (Choco-Mate)[134][135]
2004 – Mobile phones (Dokodemo Chocobo 2.5: Sennyū! Kodai Iseki (Chocobo Anywhere 2.5: Infiltrate! Ancient Ruins))
2004 – Mobile phones (Dokodemo Chocobo 3: Taose! Niji Iro Daimaō (Chocobo Anywhere 3: Defeat! The Great Rainbow-Colored Demon))[136]
2006 – Mobile phones (Chocobo de Mobile)[137]
2006 – Nintendo DS (Final Fantasy Fables: Chocobo Tales)[138]
2007 – Wii (Final Fantasy Fables: Chocobo's Dungeon)[139]
2008 – Nintendo DS (Cid to Chocobo no Fushigi na Dungeon: Toki Wasure no Meikyū DS+ (Cid and Chocobo's Mysterious Dungeon: the Labyrinth of Forgotten Time DS+))[140]
2008 – Nintendo DS (Chocobo to Mahō no Ehon: Majō to Shōjo to Gonin no Yūsha (Chocobo and the Magic Picture Book: The Witch, the Girl, and the Five Heroes))[141]
2010 – iPad (Chocobo Panic)
2010 – Mobile phones, Facebook (Chocobo's Crystal Tower)
2012 – iOS, Android (Chocobo No Chocotto Nouen (Chocobo’s Chocotto Farm))
Cancelled – Nintendo 3DS (Chocobo Racing 3D)
Notes:
  • Series of games of different genres featuring a Chocobo, a creature from the Final Fantasy games, as the main character with environments based on the Final Fantasy series[142]
  • Only Chocobo's Dungeon 2, Chocobo Racing, Final Fantasy Fables: Chocobo Tales, Final Fantasy Fables: Chocobo's Dungeon, Chocobo Panic and Chocobo's Crystal Tower have been released outside Japan.[143]


Final Fantasy Crystal Chronicles series


Release years by system:
2003 – Nintendo GameCube (Final Fantasy Crystal Chronicles)[144]
2007 – Nintendo DS (Final Fantasy Crystal Chronicles: Ring of Fates)[145]
2008 – WiiWare (Final Fantasy Crystal Chronicles: My Life as a King)[146]
2009 – Wii (Final Fantasy Crystal Chronicles: Echoes of Time)[147]
2009 – Nintendo DS (Final Fantasy Crystal Chronicles: Echoes of Time)[147]
2009 – WiiWare (Final Fantasy Crystal Chronicles: My Life as a Darklord)[148]
2009 – Wii (Final Fantasy Crystal Chronicles: The Crystal Bearers)[149]
Notes:




Release years by system:
2008 – Mobile phones (Crystal Guardians)[151]
2008 – iOS, Wiiware, Xbox Live Arcade, PlayStation Network (Crystal Defenders)[152]
2009 – iOS (Crystal Defenders: Vanguard Storm)[153]
Notes:



Original release dates:
Release years by system:
1991 – Game Boy[143]
Notes:
  • Released in Japan as Seiken Densetsu: Final Fantasy Gaiden (聖剣伝説 ~ファイナルファンタジー外伝~ Legend of the Holy Sword: Final Fantasy Gaiden?) and in Europe as Mystic Quest[143]
  • First released as a side story for the Final Fantasy series, it has generated its own game series, called Mana.[143]
  • Featured some elements from the Final Fantasy series which did not reappear in later titles or in its remake, Sword of Mana (2003)[143]



Original release dates:
Release years by system:
1993 – Super Nintendo Entertainment System[156]
Notes:
  • Role-playing game with action-adventure elements[143]
  • Released in Japan as Final Fantasy USA: Mystic Quest and in Europe as Mystic Quest Legend[156]


Final Fantasy: Unlimited with U

Original release date:
Release years by system:
2002 – Mobile phones[157]
Notes:


Final Fantasy: Unlimited on PC Adventure - Labyrinth

Original release date:
Release years by system:
2003 – Microsoft Windows personal computer[158]
Notes:
  • A personal computer game set in the Final Fantasy: Unlimited universe, published by Amada Printing[158]



Original release dates:
Release years by system:
2005 – Mobile phones[160]
Notes:



Original release dates:
Release years by system:
2008 – PlayStation Portable[161]
Notes:
  • 3D fighting game featuring characters from the main series[161]
  • Available on the PlayStation Store to download for the PlayStation Vita and PlayStation Portable.



Original release dates:
  • JP March 3, 2011
  • NA March 22, 2011
  • EU March 25, 2011
Release years by system:
2011 – PlayStation Portable
Notes:
  • 3D fighting game featuring characters from the main series
  • Prequel to Dissidia Final Fantasy
  • Available on the PlayStation Store to download for the PlayStation Vita and PlayStation Portable.



Original release dates:
  • JP October 29, 2009[162]
  • NA October 5, 2010
  • PAL October 8, 2010
Release years by system:
2009 – Nintendo DS[162]
Notes:
  • Released in Japan as Hikari no 4 Senshi: Final Fantasy Gaiden (光の4戦士 -ファイナルファンタジー外伝- Hikari no 4 Senshi Fainaru Fantajī Gaiden?, lit. "4 Heroes of Light: Final Fantasy Gaiden")
  • Side story of the Final Fantasy series[163]



Original release dates:
  • JP September 6, 2010 (mobile)
    August 31, 2012 (remade)
  • NA August 31, 2012
  • EU August 31, 2012
Release years by system:
2010 – Mobile phones
2012 – iOS, Android
Notes:
  • Released in Japan as Final Fantasy Legends: Hikari to Yami no Senshi (ファイナルファンタジー レジェンズ 光と闇の戦士 Fainaru Fantajī Rejenzu: Hikari to Yami no Senshi?, lit. "Final Fantasy Legends: Warriors of Light and Darkness")
  • Side story of the Final Fantasy series



Original release dates:
  • JP January 6, 2012
  • NA December 14, 2012
Release years by system:
2012 – Mobile phones
Notes:
  • Online social game of the Final Fantasy series



Original release dates:
  • JP February 16, 2012
  • NA July 3, 2012
  • EU July 6, 2012
Release years by system:
2012 – Nintendo 3DS, iOS
Notes:
  • Rhythm game of the Final Fantasy series
  • Only Final Fantasy game on the Nintendo 3DS not available on the Nintendo eShop.



Original release date:
  • JP November 30, 2012
Release years by system:
2012 – iOS, Android
Notes:
  • Free-to-play social multiplayer role-playing game



Original release date:
Release years by system:
2014 – iOS, Android
Notes:
  • Free-to-play social multiplayer role-playing game



Original release dates:
  • JP January 17, 2013
  • NA January 17, 2013
  • EU January 17, 2013
Release years by system:
2013 – iOS, Android
Notes:



Original release date:
  • JP October 28, 2013
Release years by system:
2013 – Android, iOS
Notes:



Original release dates:
  • JP April 24, 2014
  • NA September 16, 2014
  • EU September 19, 2014
Release years by system:
2014 – Nintendo 3DS
Notes:
  • Rhythm game of the Final Fantasy series



Original release date:
  • JP December 18, 2014
Release years by system:
2014 – Nintendo 3DS[164]
Notes:
  • Multiplayer action role-playing game
  • Features up to four-person co-op gameplay[164]


Final Fantasy Record Keeper

Original release date:
  • JP September 24, 2014
Release years by system:
2014 – Android, iOS


Final Fantasy: World Wide Words

Original release date:
  • JP September 16, 2014
Release years by system:
2014 – Android, iOS


Final Fantasy VII G-Bike

Original release date:
  • JP October 30, 2014
  • NA TBA
Release years by system:
2014 – Android, iOS



Original release date:
  • JP Q1, 2015
Release years by system:
2015 – Android, iOS


Final Fantasy Legends: Crystal of Time

Original release date:
Release years by system:
2015 – Android, iOS


Final Fantasy Portal App

Original release date:
Release years by system:
2015 – Android, iOS


Compilations[edit]

Title Details

Original release date:
Release years by system:
1994 – Nintendo Entertainment System[13]
Notes:


Final Fantasy Collection

Original release date:
Release years by system:
1999 – PlayStation[34]
Notes:


Final Fantasy Anthology

Original release dates:
Release years by system:
1999 – PlayStation[36]
Notes:
  • North American release includes PlayStation ports of Final Fantasy V and Final Fantasy VI with a special edition soundtrack CD[165]
  • PAL release includes PlayStation ports of Final Fantasy IV and Final Fantasy V[26]



Original release date:
Release years by system:
2001 – PlayStation[35]
Notes:
  • North America-exclusive compilation of the PlayStation ports of Final Fantasy IV and Chrono Trigger[35]



Original release dates:
Release years by system:
2002 – PlayStation[5]
Notes:



Original release dates:
Release years by system:
2004 – Game Boy Advance[14]
Notes:
  • Compilation of the Game Boy Advance ports of Final Fantasy and Final Fantasy II, including two special bonus areas[166]


Final Fantasy X/X-2 Ultimate Box

Original release date:
Release years by system:
2005 – PlayStation 2[60]
Notes:



Original release dates:
  • JP March 24, 2011
  • NA April 19, 2011
  • EU April 21, 2011
  • AUS April 28, 2011
Release years by system:
2011 – PlayStation Portable
Notes:


Final Fantasy XIII/XIII-2 Dual Pack

Original release date:
CNSeptember 13, 2012[168]
Release years by system:
2012 – PlayStation 3[168]
Notes:


Final Fantasy XIII Ultimate Collection

Original release date:
Release years by system:
2013 – PlayStation 3
Notes:


Collections[edit]

Collections are groups of games or system-specific releases of games that are branded or marketed together. Unlike compilations, they were made available as individual products.


Title Details


Release years by system:
2004 – Mobile phones (Before Crisis: Final Fantasy VII)[95]
2006 – PlayStation 2 (Dirge of Cerberus: Final Fantasy VII)[76]
2006 – Mobile phones (Dirge of Cerberus Lost Episode: Final Fantasy VII)[76]
2007 – PlayStation Portable (Crisis Core: Final Fantasy VII)[89]
2008 – PlayStation 2 (Dirge of Cerberus: Final Fantasy VII International)[99]
Notes:
  • Collective name for a collection of games and animated features based in the world and continuity of Final Fantasy VII, though it does not include Final Fantasy VII itself[80]


Final Fantasy Mobile series


Release years by system:
2004 – Mobile phones (Final Fantasy)[9]
2005 – Mobile phones (Final Fantasy II)[18]
Notes:
  • Collective name for mobile phone ports of Final Fantasy and Final Fantasy II, which were released separately for two different mobile phone brands[15]
  • The Final Fantasy remake is also called Final Fantasy i and Final Fantasy EZ, depending on the phone.[15]


Final Fantasy for Advance series


Release years by system:
2005 – Game Boy Advance (Final Fantasy IV Advance)[30]
2006 – Game Boy Advance (Final Fantasy V Advance)[39]
2006 – Game Boy Advance (Final Fantasy VI Advance)[42]
Notes:
  • Collective name for the Game Boy Advance ports of Final Fantasy IV, V and VI with bonus quests and dungeons[37]
  • Outside Japan, the name was not used.




Release years by system:
2007 – PlayStation 2 (Final Fantasy XII International Zodiac Job System)[79]
2007 – Nintendo DS (Final Fantasy XII: Revenant Wings)[89]
2007 – PlayStation Portable (Final Fantasy Tactics: The War of the Lions)[112]
2007 – Nintendo DS (Final Fantasy Tactics A2: Grimoire of the Rift)[116]
Notes:




Release years by system:
2009 – PlayStation 3, Xbox 360 (Final Fantasy XIII)[82]
2011 – PlayStation Portable (Final Fantasy Type-0)
2011 – PlayStation 3, Xbox 360 (Final Fantasy XIII-2)
2013 – PlayStation 3, Xbox 360 (Lightning Returns: Final Fantasy XIII)
2013 – Android, iOS (Final Fantasy Agito)
TBA – PlayStation 4, Xbox One (Final Fantasy XV)
Notes:
  • Collection of games thematically connected to Final Fantasy XIII[80]
  • Includes Final Fantasy XIII, Final Fantasy XIII-2, Lightning Returns: Final Fantasy XIII, Final Fantasy Type-0, Final Fantasy Agito, and Final Fantasy XV[80]


See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ Rose, Mike (2011-06-07). "Final Fantasy Series Hits 100M Units Shipped". Gamasutra. Retrieved 2011-06-07. 
  2. ^ "Final Frontiers". Edge (Future Publishing) (177): 72–79. July 2007. Retrieved 2007-10-07. 
  3. ^ a b c d e f "Square Enix Japan: Games 1990-1985" (in Japanese). Square Enix. Retrieved 2008-01-03. 
  4. ^ "Final Fantasy for NES". GameSpot. Retrieved 2007-08-16. [dead link]
  5. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k "Final Fantasy Origins for PlayStation". GameSpot. Retrieved 2010-01-27. [dead link]
  6. ^ "Final Fantasy for MSX". GameSpot. Retrieved 2010-03-29. [dead link]
  7. ^ "Final Fantasy for WSC". GameSpot. Retrieved 2010-03-29. [dead link]
  8. ^ "Final Fantasy for PlayStation". GameSpot. Retrieved 2010-03-29. [dead link]
  9. ^ a b Tsukioka, Aki (2004-02-24). "Square Enix to Launch DoCoMo Sites for World-Famous Game Titles". Japan Corporate News Network. Retrieved 2008-10-16. 
  10. ^ "Final Fantasy Anniversary Edition for PSP". GameSpot. Retrieved 2010-03-29. [dead link]
  11. ^ "Final Fantasy for iPhone/iPod". GameSpot. Retrieved 2010-03-29. [dead link]
  12. ^ "Final Fantasy for Windows Phone". Microsoft. Retrieved 2012-10-12. 
  13. ^ a b c d e "Final Fantasy I & II for NES". GameSpot. Retrieved 2010-01-27. [dead link]
  14. ^ a b c d e f "Final Fantasy I & II: Dawn of Souls for Game Boy Advance". GameSpot. Retrieved 2010-01-27. [dead link]
  15. ^ a b c d "Final Fantasy mobile" (in Japanese). Square Enix. Retrieved 2010-04-09. 
  16. ^ "Final Fantasy II for WSC". GameSpot. Retrieved 2010-03-29. [dead link]
  17. ^ "Final Fantasy II for PlayStation". GameSpot. Retrieved 2010-03-29. [dead link]
  18. ^ a b "Final Fantasy II for Cell Phones". GameSpot. Retrieved 2010-03-29. [dead link]
  19. ^ "Final Fantasy II Anniversary Edition for PSP". GameSpot. Retrieved 2010-03-29. [dead link]
  20. ^ "Final Fantasy II for iPhone/iPod". GameSpot. Retrieved 2010-03-29. [dead link]
  21. ^ a b c "Final Fantasy III for DS". GameSpot. Retrieved 2010-03-26. [dead link]
  22. ^ http://na.square-enix.com/finalfantasyiii/go/article/view/blog/258969/final_fantasy_iii_available_now_on_google_playandroid
  23. ^ "Final Fantasy III for DS". GameSpot. Retrieved 2010-03-26. [dead link]
  24. ^ a b c d e f "Square Enix Japan: Games 1995-1991" (in Japanese). Square Enix. Retrieved 2008-01-03. 
  25. ^ "Final Fantasy II for SNES". GameSpot. Retrieved 2008-01-03. [dead link]
  26. ^ a b c d "Final Fantasy Anthology: European Edition". GameSpot. Retrieved 2012-12-19. [dead link]
  27. ^ a b c Clark, James (2008-05-21). "Final Fantasy IV". RPGFan. Retrieved 2010-04-08. 
  28. ^ "Final Fantasy IV for PlayStation". GameSpot. Retrieved 2010-03-29. [dead link]
  29. ^ "Final Fantasy IV for WSC". GameSpot. Retrieved 2010-03-29. [dead link]
  30. ^ a b "Final Fantasy IV Advance for Game Boy Advance". GameSpot. Retrieved 2010-03-29. [dead link]
  31. ^ "Final Fantasy IV for DS". GameSpot. Retrieved 2010-03-29. [dead link]
  32. ^ By Spencer . October 5, 2009 . 11:33am (2009-10-05). "There May Be A Reason To Play Final Fantasy IV Mobile". Siliconera. Retrieved 2013-11-19. 
  33. ^ "Final Fantasy II for SNES". GameSpot. Retrieved 2010-04-09. [dead link]
  34. ^ a b c d e f "Final Fantasy Collection" (in Japanese). Square Enix. Retrieved 2007-07-27. 
  35. ^ a b c d "Final Fantasy Chronicles". GameSpot. Retrieved 2008-06-29. [dead link]
  36. ^ a b c d e f "Final Fantasy Anthology". IGN. Retrieved 2010-01-27. 
  37. ^ a b c d "FINAL FANTASY 続々。" (in Japanese). Square Enix. Retrieved 2007-01-24. 
  38. ^ "Final Fantasy V for PlayStation". GameSpot. Retrieved 2010-03-26. [dead link]
  39. ^ a b "Final Fantasy V for Game Boy Advance". GameSpot. Retrieved 2010-03-26. [dead link]
  40. ^ "1995 - 1991| Square Enix". Square Enix. Retrieved 2009-08-26. 
  41. ^ a b "Final Fantasy VI for PlayStation". GameSpot. Retrieved 2010-03-26. [dead link]
  42. ^ a b "Final Fantasy VI for Game Boy Advance". GameSpot. Retrieved 2010-03-26. [dead link]
  43. ^ "Final Fantasy III for SNES". GameSpot. Retrieved 2010-03-26. [dead link]
  44. ^ a b c d e f "Square Enix Japan: Games 2000-1996" (in Japanese). Square Enix. Retrieved 2008-01-03. 
  45. ^ Smith, Molly; Kramer, Chris (1997-02-09). "Sony Computer Entertainment America Unveils Release Date For Most Anticipated Video Game Title of 1997". Business Wire. Retrieved 2007-03-03. 
  46. ^ "SCEE 1997 - Key facts and figures". SCEE. 1997. Retrieved 2006-11-25. [dead link]
  47. ^ a b "Final Fantasy VII for PlayStation". GameSpot. Retrieved 2010-03-30. [dead link]
  48. ^ "Final Fantasy VII for PC". GameSpot. Retrieved 2010-03-26. [dead link]
  49. ^ "Final Fantasy VII". IGN. Retrieved 2010-04-09. 
  50. ^ a b "Square Enix North America: Games 2000–1996". Square Enix. Retrieved 2008-01-03. 
  51. ^ a b c d "Square Enix Europe: Final Fantasy". Square Enix. Archived from the original on 2008-05-13. Retrieved 2008-01-03. 
  52. ^ "Final Fantasy VIII for PC". GameSpot. Retrieved 2010-03-26. [dead link]
  53. ^ "Final Fantasy VIII". IGN. Retrieved 2010-04-09. 
  54. ^ a b c d "Final Fantasy IX for PlayStation". GameSpot. Retrieved 2010-01-27. [dead link]
  55. ^ "TetraMaster". PlayOnline. Archived from the original on 2009-03-30. Retrieved 2010-04-09. 
  56. ^ "Final Fantasy IX". IGN. Retrieved 2010-06-16. 
  57. ^ a b c d e "Final Fantasy X for PlayStation 2". GameSpot. Retrieved 2010-01-27. [dead link]
  58. ^ http://www.ign.com/articles/2014/12/11/final-fantasy-x-x-2-hd-remaster-coming-to-ps4
  59. ^ Dunham, Jeremy (2003-11-24). "Final Fantasy X-2 Developer Interview". IGN. Retrieved 2008-11-24. 
  60. ^ a b c d e "Square Enix Japan: Games 2005" (in Japanese). Square Enix. Retrieved 2009-08-27. 
  61. ^ a b c d e f "Square Enix Japan: Games 2004-2001" (in Japanese). Square Enix. Retrieved 2008-01-03. 
  62. ^ a b c "Square Enix North America: Games 2004-2001". Square Enix. Retrieved 2008-01-03. 
  63. ^ "Final Fantasy XI for Xbox 360". GameSpot. Retrieved 2010-03-30. 
  64. ^ "Final Fantasy XI for PS2". GameSpot. Retrieved 2010-04-09. [dead link]
  65. ^ "Final Fantasy XI: Girade no Genei for PlayStation 2". GameSpot. Retrieved 2010-03-30. [dead link]
  66. ^ "Final Fantasy XI: Chains of Promathia for PlayStation 2". GameSpot. Retrieved 2010-03-30. [dead link]
  67. ^ "Final Fantasy XI: Treasures of Aht Urhgan for PlayStation 2". GameSpot. Retrieved 2010-03-30. [dead link]
  68. ^ "Final Fantasy XI: Wings of the Goddess for PlayStation 2". GameSpot. Retrieved 2010-03-30. [dead link]
  69. ^ "Final Fantasy XI: Seekers of Adoulin for all platforms". GameSpot. Retrieved 2013-01-29. 
  70. ^ "Final Fantasy XI". Square Enix. Retrieved 2010-04-02. 
  71. ^ a b Kasavin, Greg (2006-04-28). "Final Fantasy XI Review for XBox 360". GameSpot. Retrieved 2010-04-02. 
  72. ^ Fahey, Rob (2004-08-05). "Final Fantasy XI: European Adventure". Eurogamer. Retrieved 2010-04-02. 
  73. ^ "Final Fantasy XI: The Vana'diel Collection 2007 for PC". GameSpot. Retrieved 2010-04-02. 
  74. ^ "Final Fantasy XI: The Vana'diel Collection 2008 for PC". GameSpot. Retrieved 2010-04-02. 
  75. ^ "Square Enix Announces Release Date of Final Fantasy XI Ultimate Collection". Square Enix. 2009-10-13. Retrieved 2010-01-27. 
  76. ^ a b c d e f g h "Square Enix Japan: Games 2007-2006" (in Japanese). Square Enix. Retrieved 2008-01-03. 
  77. ^ "Final Fantasy XII in stores October 31, 2006". Square Enix. 2006-06-28. Retrieved 2006-08-13. 
  78. ^ Bramwell, Tom (2007-01-12). "Final Fantasy XII dated". Eurogamer. Retrieved 2007-01-19. 
  79. ^ a b c "Final Fantasy XII International Zodiac Job System for PlayStation 2". GameSpot. Retrieved 2010-03-29. [dead link]
  80. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o ファイナルファンタジー (in Japanese). Square Enix. Retrieved 2010-04-09. 
  81. ^ Robinson, Andy (2009-09-08). "Final Fantasy XIII out Dec 17 in Japan". Computer and Video Games. Retrieved 2009-09-08. 
  82. ^ a b c d e f Marfuggi, Antonio (2009-11-13). "Final Fantasy XIII – The Time Has Come". Sony. Retrieved 2010-04-15. 
  83. ^ a b c d e "Final Fantasy XIV". Square Enix. Retrieved 2009-06-03. 
  84. ^ a b Hussain, Tamoor (2011-10-14). "Final Fantasy XIV version 2.0 revealed, coming to PS3 in 2012". CVG. Retrieved 2013-01-06. 
  85. ^ Brudvig, Erik (2006-05-08). "E3 2006: Eyes-on Final Fantasy XIII Trailer". IGN. Retrieved 2010-01-27. 
  86. ^ a b "Final Fantasy X-2: International + Last Mission for PS2". GameSpot. Retrieved 2010-03-30. 
  87. ^ http://www.ign.com/articles/2014/12/11/final-fantasy-x-x-2-hd-remaster-coming-to-ps4
  88. ^ a b Shoemaker, Brad (2003-11-17). "Final Fantasy X-2 Review for PlayStation 2". GameSpot. Retrieved 9 April 2010. [dead link]
  89. ^ a b c d e f "Square Enix Japan: Games 2007". Square Enix. Retrieved 2008-01-03. 
  90. ^ a b "Square Enix brings together fresh new faces and timeless classics at E3 2007". Square Enix. 2007-07-09. Retrieved 2007-07-10. 
  91. ^ Berti, Matt (2007-12-05). "A mélange of release dates for Europe". Square Haven. Retrieved 2007-12-05. 
  92. ^ a b c d "A new tale about the moon is spun on mobile phones "Final Fantasy IV the After: Tsuki no Kikan" (Interview and Pictures)" (in Japanese). Famitsu. 2007-12-21. Retrieved 2007-12-21. 
  93. ^ a b c "Final Fantasy IV: The After Years (WiiWare)". Nintendo Life. Retrieved 2009-08-26. 
  94. ^ "GRIN's Final Fantasy spin-off still in development". GamesIndustry. 2009-09-21. Retrieved 2009-09-22. 
  95. ^ a b c "Final Fantasy VII: Before Crisis". RPGamer. Retrieved 2009-08-26. 
  96. ^ a b "Before Crisis -Final Fantasy VII-" (in Japanese). Square Enix. Retrieved 2010-04-12. 
  97. ^ "Square Enix North America: Games 2006". Square Enix. Retrieved 2008-01-03. 
  98. ^ "PlayStation 2 Square Enix". Square Enix. Retrieved 2009-08-26. 
  99. ^ a b c "Square Enix Japan: Games 2008". Square Enix. Retrieved 2008-01-03. 
  100. ^ a b Dunham, Jeremy (2006-08-11). "Dirge of Cerberus: Final Fantasy VII Review". IGN. Retrieved 2010-04-12. 
  101. ^ Cordeira, Jim (2007-12-17). "Square Enix announces 2008 North American line-up". Gaming-Age. Retrieved 2007-12-17. [dead link]
  102. ^ "GAME UK: Final Fantasy VII Crisis Core Special Edition". GAME UK. Retrieved 2008-03-27. 
  103. ^ VanOrd, Kevin (2008-03-25). "Crisis Core: Final Fantasy VII Review for PSP". GameSpot. Retrieved 2010-04-12. [dead link]
  104. ^ Ishaan (2011-01-18). "Final Fantasy Agito XIII Is Now Final Fantasy Type-0 [Update]". Siliconera. Retrieved 2011-01-18. 
  105. ^ a b c Gantayat, Anoop (2006-05-17). "Famitsu with More on Fabula Nova". IGN. Retrieved 2010-04-12. 
  106. ^ "Final Fantasy XIII-2". 
  107. ^ a b "Final Fantasy XIII-2 dated, special edition PS3 announced". Retrieved September 14, 2011. 
  108. ^ a b Walton, Mark (2011-01-18). "Final Fantasy XIII-2 arriving 2011 in Japan". GameSpot. Retrieved 2011-01-18. 
  109. ^ "Lightning Returns". [dead link]
  110. ^ Sato (September 12, 2013). "Final Fantasy Agito Producer Talks All About The Game And Its Story". Siliconera. Retrieved 2013-09-17. 
  111. ^ Famitsu Weekly (in Japanese) (Enterbrain) (1293): 112–115. September 10, 2013. 
  112. ^ a b c "Final Fantasy Tactics: The War of the Lions for PSP". GameSpot. Retrieved 2010-03-30. [dead link]
  113. ^ "Final Fantasy Tactics". IGN. 1998-01-28. Retrieved 2010-04-12. 
  114. ^ Rorie, Matthew (2006-09-23). "TGS 06: Final Fantasy XII Q&A". GameSpot. Retrieved 2007-01-20. 
  115. ^ a b c Harris, Craig (2003-09-05). "Final Fantasy Tactics Advance Review". IGN. Retrieved 2010-04-12. 
  116. ^ a b c Hatfield, Daemon (2007-09-20). "TGS 2007: Final Fantasy Tactics A2 Update". IGN. Retrieved 2007-09-28. 
  117. ^ "Dive into the world of Ivalice this summer with Final Fantasy Tactics A2: Grimoire of the Rift". Square Enix. 2008-03-19. Retrieved 2008-03-24. 
  118. ^ "Final Fantasy Tactics A2: Grimoire of the Rift for DS". GameSpot. Retrieved 2009-08-26. [dead link]
  119. ^ Stella, Shiva (2008-06-20). "Final Fantasy Tactics A2: Grimoire of the Rift Review for DS". GameSpot. Retrieved 2010-04-12. [dead link]
  120. ^ "First Final Fantasy Tactics Details". IGN. 2007-03-29. Retrieved 2007-04-02. 
  121. ^ "Final Fantasy Legend". IGN. Retrieved 2010-01-27. 
  122. ^ "Final Fantasy Legend II". IGN. Retrieved 2010-01-27. 
  123. ^ "Final Fantasy Legend III". IGN. Retrieved 2010-01-27. 
  124. ^ a b c d Kennedy, Sam; Steinman, Gary (August 2001). "Milking The Final Fantasy Franchise". Official U.S. PlayStation Magazine (44): 99. 
  125. ^ "Sunsoft to Rerelease Square Game Boy Games". RPGamer. 1998-01-24. Retrieved 2008-12-13. 
  126. ^ "Chocobo no Fushigi Dungeon". GameSpot. Retrieved 2010-01-28. [dead link]
  127. ^ "Chocobo's Dungeon 2". GameSpot. Retrieved 2010-01-28. [dead link]
  128. ^ "Chocobo Racing". GameSpot. Retrieved 2010-01-28. [dead link]
  129. ^ "Chocobo Collection". GameSpot. Retrieved 2010-01-28. [dead link]
  130. ^ "Hataraku Chocobo". GameSpot. Retrieved 2010-01-28. 
  131. ^ "Mobile:三菱、D504i向けの3Dコンテンツ作成仕様を公開". Itmedia.co.jp. 2002-05-23. Retrieved 2013-11-19. 
  132. ^ "Chocobo Land: A Game of Dice". GameSpot. Retrieved 2010-01-28. [dead link]
  133. ^ "ケータイ新製品SHOW CASE NTTドコモ D505iS". K-tai.impress.co.jp. Retrieved 2013-11-19. 
  134. ^ http://www.square-enix.com/jp/ir/e/explanatory/download/0404-200308040000-01.pdf
  135. ^ "スクウェア・エニックス、505i用「ちょこメ〜と」を7月7日に配信". K-tai.impress.co.jp. Retrieved 2013-11-19. 
  136. ^ 文● 編集部 伊藤咲子 (2004-04-27). "ASCII.jp:NTTドコモ、"ムーバ506i"シリーズ3機種の開発を発表". Ascii.jp. Retrieved 2013-11-19. 
  137. ^ ケータイで「チョコボ」のミニゲームもりだくさん♪ (in Japanese). 2006-12-16. Retrieved 2007-06-26. 
  138. ^ "Final Fantasy Fables: Chocobo Tales". GameSpot. Retrieved 2010-01-28. [dead link]
  139. ^ "Final Fantasy Fables: Chocobo's Dungeon". GameSpot. Retrieved 2010-01-28. [dead link]
  140. ^ "Chocobo Fushigi Dungeon". GameSpot. Retrieved 2010-01-28. [dead link]
  141. ^ "Chocobo to Mahou no Ehon". GameSpot. Retrieved 2010-01-28. [dead link]
  142. ^ "IGN: Chocobo Biography". IGN. Retrieved 2010-04-12. 
  143. ^ a b c d e f g h "The Final Fantasy Retrospective Video Game, Part X". GameTrailers. 2007-09-27. Retrieved 2010-04-12. [dead link]
  144. ^ "Final Fantasy Crystal Chronicles". GameSpot. Retrieved 2010-01-28. [dead link]
  145. ^ "FF CC Ring of Fates". GameSpot. Retrieved 2010-01-28. [dead link]
  146. ^ "FFCC: My Life as King". GameSpot. Retrieved 2010-01-28. [dead link]
  147. ^ a b "Final Fantasy CC: Echoes". GameSpot. Retrieved 2010-01-28. [dead link]
  148. ^ "Final Fantasy Crystal Chronicles: My Life as a Darklord for Wii". GameSpot. Retrieved 2010-01-28. [dead link]
  149. ^ "Final Fantasy Crystal Chronicles: The Crystal Bearers for Wii". GameSpot. Retrieved 2010-04-12. [dead link]
  150. ^ "The Final Fantasy Retrospective Part XI". GameTrailers. 2007-10-10. Retrieved 2009-08-26. [dead link]
  151. ^ "Crystal Guardians W3". GameSpot. Retrieved 2010-01-28. [dead link]
  152. ^ "Crystal Defenders". GameSpot. Retrieved 2010-01-28. [dead link]
  153. ^ "Crystal Defenders: Vanguard Storm". GameSpot. Retrieved 2010-01-28. [dead link]
  154. ^ Cowen, Danny (2008-12-30). "Best of FingerGaming: From Crystal Defenders to Passage". Gamasutra. Retrieved 2010-04-12. 
  155. ^ "Final Fantasy Adventure (GBC)". Neoseeker. Retrieved 2010-01-27. 
  156. ^ a b c d e "Final Fantasy Mystic Quest for SNES". GameSpot. Retrieved 2010-01-27. [dead link]
  157. ^ a b c "インデックス、iモードサイト「FF:U with U」提供開始" (in Japanese). 2002-08-20. Retrieved 2007-10-22. 
  158. ^ a b c "FF:U on PC" (in Japanese). 2003. Archived from the original on 2003-08-02. Retrieved 2010-04-12. 
  159. ^ "Square Enix Brings Final Fantasy VII Snowboarding and Musashi Mobile Samurai 3D Titles to V CAST from Verizon Wireless". Square Enix. 2005-03-14. Retrieved 2008-09-17. 
  160. ^ a b c Buchanan, Levi (2005-03-31). "Final Fantasy VII Snowboarding - Wireless Review". IGN. Retrieved 2010-04-12. 
  161. ^ a b c d e "Dissidia Final Fantasy (PSP)". GameSpy. Retrieved 2010-01-27. 
  162. ^ a b Spencer (2009-07-30). "Final Fantasy Gaiden: The Four Light Warriors Shines In October". Siliconera. Retrieved 2009-07-30. 
  163. ^ Gantayat, Anoop (2009-07-01). "Square Enix Mystery Title is a New Final Fantasy Game". IGN. 
  164. ^ a b Corriea, Alexa Ray (2014-06-12). "Final Fantasy Explorers announced for 3DS". Polygon. Retrieved 2014-06-12. 
  165. ^ Vestal, Andrew (1999-08-14). "Final Fantasy Anthology Review". GameSpot. Retrieved 2010-04-02. [dead link]
  166. ^ Massamilla, Bethany (2004-12-01). "Final Fantasy I & II: Dawn of Souls Review". GameSpot. Retrieved 2010-01-27. [dead link]
  167. ^ "Masashi Hamauzu Arranges PSP's Final Fantasy IV Collection". 
  168. ^ a b c "Final Fantasy 25th Anniversary PS3 "Final Fantasy XIII/Final Fantasy XIII-2 Dual Pack" Limited Edition". Sony. 2012-08-31. Retrieved 2012-10-19. 
  169. ^ a b Sinan Kubba (6 June 2013). "Lightning Returns: Final Fantasy XIII hits NA Feb 11 2014, EU Feb 14 [update: Ultimate Box]". Joystiq. Retrieved 2013-06-06. 
  170. ^ Harris, Craig (2007-05-16). "Interview: Final Fantasy Tactics A2". IGN. Retrieved 2010-04-09.