Top 10: Video Game Songs

September 23rd, 2008 · 53 Comments



In middle school I once filled a cassette tape full of my favorite songs from video games—I simply held my tape player’s built-in microphone up to my television speakers, turned up the volume and cued up each level. Wish I still had that tape! Video game music was a big part of my life, at least back when I actually played video games, so today I’ve decided to salute the songs that helped develop some of my and my generation’s musical sensibilities.

The games I’ve chosen from are part of the third and fourth generation games that I grew up with after the Nintendo boom of the mid-’80s. This is certainly my favorite period for gaming, back when the platforms ruled. Back then, game music composers were limited to a specific number of channels, which obviously limited what they could do, but in a way broadened the imaginative process. These days you can throw any sort of professional scores onto a game, and, in my opinion, the music ends up being less inventive.

Nintendo Synthesizer

Something interesting to consider: If you asked me to name some Japanese musicians, I could probably offer a handful of hipster/cult musicians (Boredoms, Yellow Magic Orchestra, Guitar Wolf, Asobi Seksu, etc.) without realizing that 99 percent of my favorite video game jams were created by Japanese composers! Yoshihiro Sakaguchi, Kōji Kondō, Masato Nakamura—these unsung composers created a world of simply textured synth horns, synth electric guitar and synth strings that just plain pumped you up for some good gamin’. Game composers also fused a number of different genres—classical, Caribbean, rock, ambient—in their work.

There a lot of different styles of video game songs. Boss themes typically had a faster tempo and felt more anxious and evil. Overworld themes were usually more spacious and relaxed, and in the case of some RPGs, even took on an epic, filmic quality that borrowed from famous scores by composers such as John Williams, Maurice Jarre and Ennio Morricone. Level themes could be more varied, and during the NES/SNES/Genesis period were influenced by contemporary pop music styles—namely heavy metal, hip hop and the burgeoning techno scene. It seems like there’s two key factors in my decisions in this list: I don’t like boss themes and I love big melodies. Pretty simple. So let’s get down to it: My top 10 favorite video game songs …


10. Yumiko Kanki and Naoto Ishida - TIE: “Mute City” and “Port Town” from F-Zero (SNES, 1990)

Mute City (YouTube)
Port Town (YouTube)

Outside of platforms and RPGs, racing games were my other love. F-Zero was probably the game that got me into racers (along with Super Mario Cart, of course)—there was something subtle and primal about mastering a course in a racing game, something simple and hypnotizing about the gameplay. These two songs fit so perfectly with the surreal, future shock world of F-Zero. Check out this awesome video of some freak acing Mute City in 1:58:38!

Legend of Zelda–A Link to the Past

09. Kōji Kondō – TIE: “Overworld Theme” from Super Mario Bros. 3 (NES, 1988) and “Hyrule Overture” from Legend of Zelda: A Link to the Past (SNES, 1991)

Overworld Theme (YouTube)
Hyrule Overworld (YouTube)

Kōji Kondō is one of the great video game composers, who began using four simple digital channels to create some of the most recognizable music of the late-20th century. His most famous work is with Nintendo’s Super Mario Bros. and Legend of Zelda series. Personally, they’re not as strong to me as some other games we will get to, but I’m accounting for the chance that maybe these songs have been driven into a small section of my skull after what could possibly amount to months and months of my life playing Mario and Zelda.

I picked the main level theme from Super Mario Bros. 3 because it’s my favorite Mario Bros. game—all the weird suits and airships and giant goombas make it the most inventive game in the series. And the “Hyrule Theme” (the revamped Link to the Past version is my fave) just brings me back to afternoons spent slicing up monsters and wandering around looking for heart pieces. It’s the soundtrack to adventure!

Mega Man

08. Yoshihiro Sakaguchi and Manami Matsumae – “Elecman Stage” and “Cutman Stage” from Mega Man (NES, 1987)

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One of the great video game composers, sometimes credited as ”Yuukichan’s Papa”, Yoshihiro Sakaguchi worked on the music for Mega Man and Mega Man 2, as well as Final Fight, Duck Tales and Street Fighter 2. The first three games of the Mega Man series all have great music, but I think the first one is my favorite (I like his early s***, what can I say?).

“Elecman Stage” is fairly simple, but it stands out to me for its use of a repeating melodic theme over descending bassline, one of my favorite pop music tricks. “Cutman Stage” uses some sort of fake metal guitar tone and a quick tempo to get you pumped. Here’s a clip featuring a metal version of the song:

Legacy of the Wizard

07. Yuzo Koshiro - “Underworld 4″ from Legacy of the Wizard/Dragon Slayer IV (NES, 1987)

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This may be my only “deep cut” in the list; I doubt many of you readers ever played Legacy of the Wizard. It’s a fairly mediocre game as far as gameplay goes—an early mix of RPG and straight platform. But for whatever reason, my family ended up owning it and I ended up loving the game. The best part about it is that you have to switch characters to go on different quests. Also, the way the platform is set up is not straightforward—it’s a maze of intertwining levels and secret passages that take quite a while to master.

Yuzo Koshiro’s music itself was actually pretty stellar given the mixed package the game is; it’s probably the reason I’ve revisited this game so many times over the years. Sometimes I’d head over to the fourth level (way before my character had the proper item inventory built up) just to hear this sweet jam.

Star Fox

06. Hajime Hirasawa - “Armada” from Star Fox (SNES, 1993)

“Armada” (YouTube)

Star Fox is one of my favorite games of all time. When it was released, its use of the Super FX chip, which created the simulated, geometric look of the game, put it on the cutting edge of gaming graphics, and every kid on my block wanted a copy.

The endearingly dated look, great gameplay and awesome John Williams-esque score by Hajime Hirasawa bring its replay value way up. Plus, the sounds that Slippy Toad makes when his plane goes down always crack me up. “Armada” sounds like it could, given a little expanded arrangement, fit into a Star Wars or Indiana Jones flick.

Mega Man

05. Setuo Yamamoto - TIE: “Boomer Kuwanger Stage” and “Spark Mandrill Stage” from Mega Man X (SNES, 1994)

Boomer Kuwanger Stage (YouTube)
Spark Mandrill Stage (YouTube)

Mega Man X is, to me, the best game in the series (haven’t played any of the 5th thru 7th generation ones—no interest). It improved on the original entries in the series by making the control of Mega Man more flexible—you could correct your jumps, slide and jump off walls.

The storyline, like every video game storyline, is juvenile, anime-style ludicrousness, and the Mega Man X Wikipedia entry approaches it with an academic seriousness that’s worth a good laugh. Here’s an excerpt:

With the free will given to a Reploid came the possibility of criminal activity previously unknown to robots; such rogue Reploids were said to have “gone maverick” and were later referred to as Mavericks (in Japan, Irregulars). As the public outcry against the few Maverick incidents became too great to deny, the government stepped in, and under the advice of Dr. Cain, formed an elite military police organization called the Maverick Hunters. The Hunters would capture or disable any Reploids that posed a danger to humans, provide damage control at Maverick uprisings, help with disaster recovery, and perform other tasks as needed.

So, yeah, basically you run around spaceships and shoot robots, right?

Anywho, the music from Mega Man X is the tits. “Boomer Kuwanger Stage” is an ’80s action movie-style theme, and “Spark Mandrill Stage” is a heavy metal, synthesizer shred-fest.

Sonic and MJ

04. Sega Sound Team (and Michael Jackson?) – “Endless Mine Zone” from Sonic the Hedgehog 3 (Sega Genesis, 1994)

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Think you know all the weird rumors about Michael Jackson? Did you know that he was originally hired as the composer for Sonic the Hedgehog 3? You did? Well. Aren’t you cool? Damn. Really thought I had you there …

Anyways, so yeah, in 1993 Jackson was officially hired to provide the soundtrack to the game, but was soon released from the project due to the allegations of child molestation levied against him, and supposedly his music for the game wasn’t used.

However, his producing team was still credited for the game. Obsessive nerd research, including this homemade documentary, has revealed that several songs from Sonic 3 bear similarities to Michael Jackson songs.

Whether Jackson was involved, there’s no doubt that Sonic 3 has one of the best game soundtracks of all time. My favorite is the “Endless Mine Theme,” which improves on Sonic the Hedgehog 2’s “Mystic Cave Zone” spooky, cavern-related atmospherics by wrapping them around a killer melody. It’s all in that simple bassline that kicks it off.

Chrono Trigger

03. Yasunori Mitsuda and Nobuo Uematsu - TIE: “Chrono Trigger” and “Robo’s Theme” from Chrono Trigger (SNES, 1995)

Chrono Trigger (YouTube)
Robo’s Theme (YouTube)

Chrono Trigger is my favorite RPG—it barely edges out Final Fantasy VII. I should mention that I really haven’t played an awful lot of RPGs—mostly just the Squaresoft staples. But the ones I did I really dug into.

The story of Chrono Trigger is basically the perfect archetype for an RPG aimed at an audience of tween to teenage boys. It goes kind of like this: through incredible happenstance, a teenage boy (check) befriends a teenage girl at a fair—the young girl just happens to be a princess. Due to a wild glitch in a transporter machine built by the teenage boy’s nerdy friend, the teenage girl is sucked back in time, and the boy decides to jump into the time portal to save her. From there on, an adventure unfolds that includes wizards, flying time machines, frog knights, floating cities, robots and dinosaurs. When I got this game in 7th grade, this was pretty much the coolest thing I could think of.

To some extent, it still is. Every once in a while, we could all take afford a trip to a magical land where frogs talk and ordinary kids can save the world from destruction. But look at me; ain’t I gettin’ all wistful? The music from the game can still take me back to hours upon hours spent playing it. The “Chrono Trigger” theme is epic and Morricone-esque, and “Robo’s Theme”, like much good video game music, sounds like it could be the theme to an ’80s sitcom.

Sonic 2

02. Masato Nakamura – TIE: “Starlight Zone“ from Sonic the Hedgehog (Sega Genesis, 1991) and “Metropolis Zone” from Sonic the Hedgehog 2 (Sega Genesis, 1992)

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If I’ve established anything here today, it’s that the Sonic series sported pretty much the most solid video game soundtracks. Although Sonic 3/Sonic & Knuckles is my favorite game, the first game has the best music. “Starlight Zone” is an awesome disco song with punchy horn sections intertwined with electric piano—it’s so catchy you wonder why no one has actually made it into a song. Sonic 2 is a tough choice, but the hyperbolic “Metropolis Zone” is probably the song I revisit the most.


01. Yoshihiro Sakaguchi – “The Moon” from DuckTales (NES, 1989)

The Moon (YouTube)

Who knew that a game that centered on guiding an elderly Scottish millionaire duck through jungles and haunted mansions on a pogo stick would become one of the most beloved and enduring video games of all time? Sure, the Disney brand name helped propel a lot of unlikely video game characters (I’m looking at you, Little Mermaid!). But perhaps the least likely video game hero was Scrooge McDuck. I hope the game designer who decided to turn McDuck’s walking cane into a pogo stick won some sort of reward.

Seriously, this game is awesome. You’re a greedy millionaire who goes around all of these exotic, third world countries and getting points by amassing a huge fortune (in the form of rubies) and killing all sorts of wildlife (gorillas, yeti, moon octopi) with your pogo stick.

Most pertinent to our conversation is Capcom composer Yoshihiro Sakaguchi’s soundtrack. Every level is a gem in ol’ Scrooge McDuck’s money sack, but the highlight, and easily my favorite video game song, is “The Moon”. It’s a gorgeous piece of music by any standards, filled with constantly shifting chords, airy synth scaling and a lead melody that was meant to be rocked out on guitar. Hey, there’s even some awesome covers of the song!

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for an ’80s metal-style version of the song, or check out the below video for the Advantage’s live version of “The Moon”.

Tags: Lists · Tops

53 responses so far ↓

  • 1 Joel // Sep 23, 2008 at 6:29 pm

    Sorry about all the broken links this afternoon … WORDPRESS FAIL

  • 2 matt // Sep 23, 2008 at 7:21 pm

    Joel, you’ve stirred up so many feelins and emotions within me by posting this list. I would love to comment, but I’m gonna have to think this over a bit.

    I will say, however, that by failing to mention a DK Country song, you’ve essentially declared war on FriesenPoint.

  • 3 Joel // Sep 23, 2008 at 7:38 pm

    I know someone’s gonna bring up the Kong. I am sure we will hear from Dan soon. Much as I absolutely love the game and would probably include it in a list of favorite games, I just don’t feel a connection with the music as much as I do with these songs. I don’t know how else to explain it.

  • 4 Derek Goon // Sep 23, 2008 at 8:28 pm

    The C64 version of Dragon’s Lair 2 had some AMAZING music. All of it. You should YouTube it. Also the dungeon music in the first Zelda is pretty rad. I agree with all your picks, though.

  • 5 Joel // Sep 23, 2008 at 8:39 pm

    Yeah, the Zelda music is obviously classic. I never played the Commodore 64. I never knew anyone who even owned one. Or a Neo-Geo—Neo-Geo’s were the stuff of legend. I’ll have to check out the music.

  • 6 BONEwitME // Sep 23, 2008 at 9:37 pm

    damz that guy playnig MegaMan sux hard I could beet him and I never even played a NES ever. Muisc is rox hard thogh!

  • 7 Joel // Sep 23, 2008 at 9:42 pm

    that’s a bold statement, BONEwitME

  • 8 Friesen Point // Sep 24, 2008 at 8:41 am

    I’m clearly late to the party, but I have a couple things to say real quick:

    1) Crain is right, you have declared war on me by not including either “Aquatic Ambiance” or “Stickerbush Symphony” from the Donkey Kong Country series on this list. I feel as if I have just been slapped with a white glove.

    2) I’m calling for an end to hostilities between our two soverign nations, entirely thanks to your ranking of Duck Tales as #1. I love that goddamn game, and in my experience, not too many people remember it at all. Oh how I miss going to Transylvania, wandering around that mansion, and knocking off the armor suits’ heads with my cane/pogo stick/golf club. Hoorah, Joel, on that selection.

    But, seriously, you should have had some DKC on here.

  • 9 Joel // Sep 24, 2008 at 9:01 am

    I’m glad to hear that hostilities between our blogs have ended. I do love some DuckTales. I don’t know that many people personally who played it (though I believe Crain said he did), but there seems to be a big cult following of the game on the Internet.

    Although I know it won’t assuage your umbrage (that sounds weird), I am considering adding an “Honorable Mentions” section, and DKC would definitely be on there.

  • 10 ReeperTheSeeker // Sep 24, 2008 at 9:27 am

    think these are sweet? Get to level 5 in Batman for nes.Now that is THE BEST NES Tune.

  • 11 Joel // Sep 24, 2008 at 10:03 am

    Reeper—I actually never played Batman for NES. I heard it’s a pretty good game though, I’ll have to check out the jamz.

  • 12 matt // Sep 24, 2008 at 12:25 pm

    Hells yeah I played DuckTales, I even owned it. I have a huge bone for the Disney games on the NES. My personal fav of the lot is probably Chip ‘N Dale Rescue Rangers, although the music to that game is not its strong point.

    2 other lesser known games that are incredibly fun and have terrific soundtracks are Sparkster (a.k.a. Rocket Knight Adventure) and Air Fortress.

  • 13 Joel // Sep 24, 2008 at 1:02 pm

    The Rescue Rangers game was awesome. I even liked the Little Mermaid game. Aladdin for SNES was probably my favorite Disney game, followed by Duck Tales and the Lion King game. Aladdin for Sega Genesis wasn’t half bad, but nowhere near as sweet as the SNES one.

  • 14 matt // Sep 24, 2008 at 7:17 pm

    Dude, Holy S! Have you heard of this:!_A_Video_Game_Symphony

    There are a ton of videos on youtube of their performances.

  • 15 Friesen Point // Sep 25, 2008 at 5:00 am

    Crain, you think you’re so cool? I still own a copy of Duck Tales. Unfortunately, my Nintendo doesn’t work anymore. Man would I love to break into some Duck Tales.

    Also Joel, perhaps another overlooked game here is Little Nemo The Dream Master. That game was awesome, and if I remember correctly, had some good music. I’m starting to realize that the music that people like in video games invariably comes from video games they like. There’s no way for me to convince you that a song I love from a game I love but you’ve never played is better than a song from a game you love but I’ve never played. That was a horrible sentence. I need more coffee.

  • 16 Joel // Sep 25, 2008 at 8:35 am

    Yeah, I obviously am drawing only from games I played and liked. I always wanted to play Little Nemo, but for some reason I never did. I remember getting the copy of Nintendo Power magazine that had the level layout of Little Nemo and it looked awesome. I don’t know why I never rented it or anything.

  • 17 matt // Sep 25, 2008 at 10:40 am

    I loved Lil’ Nem’

  • 18 Ning // Sep 25, 2008 at 2:26 pm

    joel this was far and away your best post ever. can’t argue with “the moon.” i think our fond memories of ducktales also stems from it being one of the easier nintendo games at the time. capcom can do no wrong. and i know this is from a fifth generation game, but it’s fantastic:

  • 19 Joel // Sep 25, 2008 at 2:35 pm

    Thanks Mr. Ning. I never played Mario 64, so I don’t know the music, but that song is awesome, sounds just like my kind of shit. Capcom was definitely one of the best video game companies, between street fighter, mega man and the disney games. Ducktales 4 life.

  • 20 Joel // Sep 25, 2008 at 4:55 pm

    Everyone should check out this list of the Top 10 rap songs to sample video game music:

  • 21 Ben // Sep 25, 2008 at 9:10 pm

    We all loved Ducktales as kids because even the least skilled among us (me) could beat it in one sitting. It’s easy but fun as hell. I liked the Himalayas level with Scrooge unable to pogo in the deep snow. Also, just bought the brand new mega man 9 on the wii and it has some killer 8-bit classic tunes on there.

  • 22 d'avery // Sep 26, 2008 at 6:37 am

    Good picks and another good post. But I’ve got to put up my vote for all the Blades of Steel music. Some riffs sounds like 8-bit versions of Thin Lizzy songs.

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  • 24 Joel // Sep 26, 2008 at 8:51 am


    Yeah, that music is awesome. I never played Blades of Steel; I didn’t play a whole lot of sports games. I think my list probably just betrays my taste in games. I know anyone could post a list of their top game music and it would be awesome, because I certainly didn’t play every game ever made in the late-’80s/early-’90s …

  • 25 Joel // Sep 26, 2008 at 8:52 am


    Yes. I forgot about Scrooge not being able to pogo in the snow! That level was sweet. My favorite level though, music aside, was the haunted house.

  • 26 Top 10: Kids cartoon theme songs // Oct 1, 2008 at 8:54 pm

    […] time for another easy-to-write, stat-boosting injection of nostalgia, kids! Last week, I listed my favorite video game songs—this week we’ve got a similar gambit. It’s my favorite cartoon theme songs. Like […]

  • 27 Brett // Jan 5, 2009 at 2:58 pm

    This list is basically moot, because, let’s face it, once the N64 hit stores and Ocarina of Time was released, Gerudo Valley immediately assumed the top spot for the rest of eternity.

  • 28 DW // Mar 22, 2009 at 4:40 pm

    “In middle school I once filled a cassette tape full of my favorite songs from video games—I simply held my tape player’s built-in microphone up to my television speakers, turned up the volume and cued up each level.”

    I did that also!! The only one I can remember putting on there for sure is the title music for Double Dragon, but I definitely did a whole side of a cassette.

  • 29 Joel // Mar 22, 2009 at 9:53 pm

    Wow DW, i’m glad to hear someone else was just as obsessive and weird as i was. wish we could find our tapes and release some sort of sweet bootlegs.

  • 30 PatFranks // Jun 11, 2009 at 6:58 pm

    You forgot to mention that the Boomer Kuwanger song is (sort of) a remake of the Cutman song. (Listen to the back-up melody in both.)

  • 31 Can you smell what this JoelRoll is cooking? // Sep 20, 2009 at 2:04 am

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    Wow… that picture of Sonic and MJ is a good one!! Poor Michael J…. What a legend!

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    Any metal gear solid or metal gear? all that music made me immediatly want to just start sneaking around. great soundtrack

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    That music is awesome. Thanks for sharing your thoughts with us.. they are really interesting..

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  • 40 cheese club // Mar 5, 2012 at 9:42 am

    Wow what a flash back. I loved Ducktails and F Zero.

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