Top 13 PS2 Fighting Games Of Ll Time

By | 2017-09-08

Top 13 PS2 Fighting Games Of ll Time – The Top Ten PS2 Fighting Games ever was a bear of a listing to make. The PS2 has witnessed a lot of fighting games that a few of your favorites have definitely been left from the listing. Generally, PS2 fighting games which were only available as an import were left from this listing. Any of those PS2 fighters is definitely worth picking up, and together they represent the greatest PS2 fighting game series.

Top 13 PS2 Fighting Games Of ll Time

Top 13 PS2 Fighting Games Of ll Time

Top 13 PS2 Fighting Games Of ll Time

Capcom Fighting Evolution

I know that this isn’t the most popular choice, since Capcom Fighting Evolution wasn’t well received. The game was criticized for its copy-and-paste approach for the characters, a gameplay that lacked finesse and the fact that some fan-favorite characters weren’t even playable. But despite feeling like a missed opportunity, Capcom Fighting Evolution is still a fascintating game. This Capcom’s head-to-head fighting game featured characters from Street Fighter II, III, Alpha, Darkstalkers and Red Earth and seeing them in the same game was like a dream come true, even if it didn’t pan out in the end.

Neo Geo Battle Coliseum

Another two-on-two tag crossover game. In this case, the game has characters from several SNK and ADK titles. Like Capcom Figfhting Evolution, this game wasn’t well received, mainly because the story mode wasn’t very good and the graphics were poor even for its time. It may not be the best crossover game ever made, but if you want to play a fighting game that compiles all the characters from ADK, this is your best choice.

Mortal Kombat: Deadly Alliance

Although the Mortal Kombat trilogy from the PlayStation 2 era isn’t very popular (and with good reason), the game picks up right where MK 4 left off, so if you want to know how the lore continued, you need to play this. But that’s the only thing the game share with its predecessors. The gameplay, for one, is completely different. Each character has three fighting styles which you can alternate between them with the push of a button. There are fewer special moves, characters can’t run, there’s environmental interaction, there are new modes called Konquest Mode, Krypts and a bunch of minigames.

Capcom vs. SNK 2: Mark of the Millennium 2001

This sequel to Capcom vs. SNK has so many new tweaks and features, that it feels like a completely new experience. The best part is being able to choose any characters from Street Fighter, The King of Fighters, Garou and Samurai Shodown. Note that there’s a version of this game called EO (it stands for Easy Operation) that everyone should stay away from. EO allows players to perform some of the most complex attacks by simply moving the right stick in a direction and while this might sound tempting, it ruins the execution part which is a significant portion of what makes fighting games so entertaining.

Tekken Tag Tournament

Tekken Tag Tournament uses combat mechanics from Tekken 3, but as its name suggests, it also incorporates tag team mechanics, making the experience familiar and fresh for fans of the series. Tagging could be use to recover the lost health of the recovering fighter and to perform combos and special throws. The result was a deeply rewarding fighting game that felt more accessible than its peers (mainly, the Capcom vs series.)

The King of Fighters XI

Although most of the fighting games from the PS2 era advanced to 3D graphics, The King of Fighters XI stayed true to its roots. But the fact that this game is two-dimensional doesn’t make it simpler. Quite the contrary actually, since its gameplay is remarkably complex and convoluted. For instance, some of the gameplay innovations came in the form of Quick Shift, Saving Shift, the Skill Bar and Dream Cancels. Explaining all those gameplay innovations would certainly take a long time, but let me tell that if you’re into hard-to-master fighting games, you should give The King of Fighters XI a chance.

DOA2: Hardcore

Although it originally debuted in the arcades, Dead or Alive 2 received several enhanced editions, including the home console version of the game, Hardcore and Ultimate. Although the definitive version came out for the original Xbox (that would be Dead or Alive Ultimate,) Hardcore is still worth playing. DOA2 borrows heavily from Sega’s Virtua Fighter which means that most of the time you’re fighting, you’re using the following moves: hold, throw and blow. Hardcore also features new characters, stages, costumes, special moves, English voice-overs and a gallery mode.

Tekken 5

Tekken 5 introduced several changes which weren’t well received by fans of the series and the fighting game community. One of the best things about Tekken 5 is that it removes those changes and introduces a faster gameplay similar to that of the original trilogy. Tekken 5 has fluid gameplay, improved graphics, the Crush System (which makes certain characters invulnerable while they attack,) minigames, new characters, customizable features and more.

Virtua Fighter 4: Evolution

Virtua Fighter 4 is remembered as the most user-friendly game in the series, as well as for introducing some changes that made the game deeper. In simpler terms, you could easily pick and start playing this game, but if you keep playing, you’ll find layers upon layers of new mechanics and systems. Evolution is an updated version of Virtua Fighter 4 and the game introduced new characters, improved graphics, new modes and several improvements to the Quest Mode, so this is the one to play.

Marvel vs. Capcom 2: New Age of Heroes

Marvel vs. Capcom 2 came out for both the PS3 and Xbox 360, but as it’s usually the case with this crossover series, the digital game is nowhere to be found on the aforementioned platforms. So for all of those people who missed that version (myself included,_ releasing MVC2 as an emulated PS2 title would be amazing. Marvel vs. Capcom 2 uses a tag-team based gameplay like its predecessor, but it also added 3v3 gameplay, a new character assist system, 2.5D graphics and a simpler control scheme.

Dragon Ball Z: Budokai Tenkaichi 3

Another installment in a series of fighting games developed by Spike. The franchise was based on classic manga series by Akira Toriyama and takes the player to the titular Dragon Ball universe dominated by masters of different various martial arts. The game offers over 150 fighters representing different races, such as the Saiyan (Goku, Vegeta), inhabitants of the planet Namek (Piccolo), humans (Tenshinhan, Krillin) or androids (#17, #18). Each of the characters has a unique set of attacks and special abilities. Moreover, many of them are capable of transforming and accessing new, more powerful attacks by doing so. Fighting takes place in 20 in-game locations and particular arenas can be visited both in daylight and when it is dark. What complements Dragon Ball Z: Budokai Tenkaichi 3, are high-quality visuals that remain faithful to the art style Toriyama has been popular for.

Dragon Ball Z: Infinite World

Another fighting game created by Dimps studio, based on the cult-classic manga created by Akira Toriyama. The mainstay of the game are the “Dragon Missions”, where we have the opportunity to take part in the events that weren’t used in the Dragon Ball Z games up to now – for example, Goku’s adventures during his stay in the afterlife. A number of different heroes were left at our disposal – aside from the aforementioned Goku, the game roster contains Vegeta, Trunks, or Piccolo. In all, we can take control of one of forty characters, each having different attacks and special abilities. The trademark attack – Kamehameha – is also on the list. The whole game is complemented by high quality visuals, faithful to the manga’s visual style.

Super Dragon Ball Z

A fighting game developed by Crafts & Meister. Super Dragon Ball Z was based on the license of the classic manga series by Akira Toriyama. The game offers several different modes, including the story mode (inspired by the popular TV series), the Versus mode that focuses on multiplayer competition, and the Survival mode. The player takes part in spectacular battles involving the original characters (such as Goku, Vegeta or Piccolo) and player-created fighters. Alongside progression, the player develops the skills of their character, enriching their move set with new kinds of attacks and special abilities. The characters can also transform, which gives the player access to more powerful abilities and attacks, such as Kamehameha. Super Dragon Ball Z offers high-quality visuals that remain faithful to the art style Toriyama has been popular for.


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