Tue. Oct 4th, 2022


As a nation, it was a hard time to write up a boss. It was only the formula at the time, particularly in an era of extreme shackles.

Some developers would take the easy way out and make an enemy with a simple pattern that could be defeated in three hits. That was fine.

But other devs got really creative: the work of cinema-filled monstrosities or multi-stage tests of endurance that required players to master all their skill that they had learned throughout the game. They made enemies truly worthy of the title boss.

These are the best fighting with Sega Genesis at the moment:

15. Evil Splatterhouse 2: Ultimate Evil.

Although the controls seem to be very rigid now, there are many gamers who prefer the Splatterhouse series. In the 90s there were just so many horror-themed games, most good ones that paid homage to so many classic horror movies.

What makes this fight against the ultimate Evil so special is everything that leads to it. Then Rick rescued Jennifer, fled the house, and even defeated an eldritch lake monster. After all, the ultimate evil gets out of the woods.

First, the design is so unique that it’s just a massive fleshy ball of Cronenberg-esque body horror. And then it just keeps throwing human and animal parts at you until you finally punch it so you don’t move on. It’s just an all-around perfect ending to a classic beat em up.

14. Mr. X Streets 2nd Street, D.C.

I’ve found out that this one was pretty good; but the first boss fight is the final fight against Mr. X. Until the end of the night, the final boss, then he’s getting ready to go, a slap off a cigar, he’s stumbling up from his cushy seat and numbing the hat, to see what all the hype is about. He’s way more powerful than that typical street tough you fought many times at this point.

But which really reinforces fights on this list is the finale. After whittling three health bars down Mr. Xs, the final hit reaches him high in the air, the entire scene slows down and he comes back down the floor slowly crashing with a satisfying, shaky thud. It’s just another reason, is Streets of Rage 2 considered to be one of the best pundits of all time.

13. Shao Kahn Mortal Combat II.

No joke, Shao Kahn made our list of 15 Best SNES Boss Fights in history, but deserves a spot also on Genesis’s list. Shao Kahn is a one-time champion. The arena crowd cheered all his hits, despite having the strong support of modern fighters usually made the boss playable from the beginning. Although he didn’t play any game as a rule, there was no legit way for him to play.

You can still lose the battle with his shoulder and spear. Of course he’s cheap and blocks so perfect, but let alone a little practice, making the challenge all the sweeter.

12. Auweck Sing Ristareyiaai Auweck.

The mid-90s were a strange time for Sega. Even though the Genesis had been successful, Sega seemed to have no idea what to do with their newfound success and began to throw whatever would be in the market. Ristar was among the hundreds of unnecessary peripherals and add-ons. Spoiler: he was no longer here. But that game was really pretty good.

There are many surreal imagery and boss battles, but the most popular of those who played it is Auweck Sing, a ring in front of the audience when you seek to knock a songbird off the ground. And the whole time the crowd also attempts to pelt you with fruit. The tinny (but still beautiful) music and constantly whizzing background make the whole spectacle one of the most cult-single of the 16-bit era.

11. Agito Beyond Oasis is a crow.

Beyond Oasis is a better word for The Legend of Zelda as it has heavy Middle Eastern influence. In some ways its combat and animation are even better than Zelda, even if the overall package isn’t quite as well as Nintendos series. The last boss always does, but most of the game has come with a link adventure. Agito is the only real bad you have been waiting to fight for you. That is the kind of eerie world you’ll ever encounter. He is just a guy who goes down very easily.

Of course it is the first stage of the battle. In his second phase, Agito becomes a massive horror, with a tentacled plot. He is not the most difficult boss in gaming, but he’s one of the coolest people on the Genesis screen and it really makes a satisfying finale for the adventure.

10. Warhead Vectorman

The most impressive game, the Vectorman design, is crafted with stylized vectors. Warhead, the final boss has a literal warhead for a head. Vectorman should be taking advantage of this weak point while crossing the line by an endless storm.

This is just a very cool boss battle, perfect for the game, and, if developers are to try or not, the levels set and the tactics used by many other titles, however, this Warhead battle might still be the best.

9. Batman and Robin are the Mad Hatters’ Adventures.

The Genesis version, completely different from The Adventures of Batman, was praised for its long history, but its original originality was knocked down in terms of a generic run and gun title. In addition to a rapid gameplay, excellent graphics and the famous Mad Hatter have become prominent.

Sure, he is a B-list villain in the comics, but Mad Hatter is really good here. He spends the battle floating above Batman and/or Robin and constantly attacks on you, which isn’t quite terribly innovative by itself, but the whole time you are on a forward scrolling red and white road, and and he is constantly ignoring those card-shaped blockages that only grow faster and faster. There aren’t any new boss fights like that, but it’s a truly unique way to stand out among the lesser known Batman villains.

8. Mother Brain Phantasy Star 2.

Suppose a turn-based boss battles an even animated enemy on such a list? First off, Mother Brain (no matter whether it’s the metroid boss,) has a really eye-popping design, seated over the screen like a four-armed goddess, with multiple colors pulsating everywhere. This is about as close as the Genesis can convey to a confrontation with a power superior. It was really intimidating back in the day.

So for the fight itself, an effective strategy needed to win is the law. No, your final boss battle isn’t the hardest in a JRPG, not even close, but defense and offense combine to win and will get into the game. If you don’t know what you want, Mother Brain will move fast to the wrong of your party.

7. Wolfgunblood Garopa Soldier’s blood.

Alien Soldier has many great bosses, so it’s difficult to pick one that has been placed on this list but ultimately to the Gun Gunblood Garopa Award. Look at this design. From a doodle on the bottom of a high school computer, its giant crooked wolf to a dog is at the back of a metal steed. He would not even have to do much, but just stand there and be one of the best bosses of the past.

But move she does. Treasure is the master of high-octane boss fights. And since this entire battle runs at about 60mph, winning both obstacles and constant gunfire from Wolfgunblood Garopa. It’s a mighty classic moment in the gaming world.

6. Power and repercussion robot Yokozuna Contra: Hard Corps ov!

Superman Yokozuna definitely knows how to enter the arena. The giant robot opens onto the screen, immediately outrunning the locomotive you’ve been riding on, and will be able to stop it. When things really get more hot, then Yokozuna flinging projectiles onto the top of the train before turning towards the top of the train, and often failing to crush you.

But let’s say that the train boss gets what comes to him when he knocks off the engine, falls over and turns into twelve pieces. The entire fight was like a play-off of a Michael’s Bay movie, which was in 16 bits.

5. The Queen Evangeline Ecco the Dolphins.

Ecco the Dolphin was fondly remembered for its chill aesthetics, but not only did the only player see it in the 90s to the end of its lifespan. The winded oceans led to a massively difficult game, including on of the most successful final bosses on the Sega Genesis. After making an effort to take off the spacecraft – and then making it to the distant place (yeah, that’s kind of weird game), Ecco becomes confronted with massive fanged creatures that are distorted, straight out of H.P. Lovecraft’s infamous nightmares.

You’ve begun to shiver with the vortex queens, and quickly use sonar attacks on her soulless black eyes before launching a series of dash attacks on her jaws. For a while you get caught in those terrible jaws, it’s all over! Oh, and she grows back her jaw twice after you knock off her jaw, because of course she does.

4. Spider-Man and Batman were the Revenge of Shinobi.

Gamers who made it to the end of level six in 1989 the classic Revenge of Shinobi were surprised when none other than Spider-Man confronted them. Eventually he became Batman, who begins to blow on Joe Musashi from the room and dive bombed him while he is on the attack.

While ninja fights Batman and Spider-Man a death, primarily in every 12-year-old, fanfiction masterpiece, Sega didn’t even go through the correct legal channel to make this insane crossover happen. Marvel licensing Spider-Man for later pressings of the cartridge, though it is needed to completely redesigned the Batman sprite. And if you play an emulated version of Revenge of Shinobi now in any Genesis collection, you won’t even see Spider-Man. At times when Segas flirted with copyright infringement, we ended up having a shabby victory.

3. Death Egg Robots Sonic the Gideon.

Even if you look at his patterns, the Death Egg Robot isn’t all that hard. Hell shoot you a hand and dodge you by moving to the other end of the room. And, when he tries to squash you, it’s not too hard to avoid. The hardest part is that you’ll never have any rings when you face him. You’ve got to go to Mecha Sonic to get in touch. You hit one punch and it went back to the peak.

During the dazzling battle for a Sonic game, it’s just difficult, but finally, this challenge got rid of the problem of the greatest scale and proved to be the greatest game of the game. The reason for the fact that this high-profile challenge is still widely considered the most popular game of all time.

2. Baby Face Dynamite Headdy!

While probably an oddity now, Dynamate Headdy was a truly genius platformer, developed by Treasure at a time when the company just pumped out classic after classic. You play as Headdy, a puppet with a detachable head that he uses to attack enemies, but also in other genres, like the infamous Baby Face boss battle, which plays more like a horizontal shooter.

You have to open the eyes of the giant baby doll, but do enough damage and show the face of the young boy, who gets caught in a bad eye and attacks with a sharp finger rising from the bottom of the screen. This girl would take a stand and sift the girl, and he breaks his face to reveal a mustached middle aged man that repeatedly pokes at Headdy while trying to pull down something of the curtain. And that is not all. In his final form, the former Baby Face is now an old man, who often tried to get Headdy as they glenked or wrinkled hands. It’s the most fun you’ll ever ever have to have at a time of unexplored existential crisis.

1. Seven Force Gunstar Heroes are the spiest force.

Gunstars is considered one of the greatest games of all time. It still looks and looks fantastic, and the lightning quick shooting can go toe to toe with most modern games. There is Seven Force, not only the best boss on the Sega Genesis, but also the biggest video game boss fights of all time.

Seven Forces begins the battle as Soldier Force, a giant running robot that isn’t unlike Super Power Robot Yokozuna. But after all that form is done, the man is in for a little bit of an adventure. If you play normal, you only experience five-former bosses, but expert, you get the full seven and after soldier forces, if the order that you give are complete randomized. You might be going to fight Tiger, Crab, or even Urchin. No matter what form you fight, you must keep shooting, dinging and adapting your tactics to survive this epic encounter.

By anupam

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