The Lion King
|a game by||The Walt Disney Company, Virgin, Westwood, Syrox Development, Vicarious Visions, and Dark Technologies|
|Genres:||Action, Adventure/RPG, Platformer|
|Platforms:||PC, Genesis, SNES, Sega Master System, GBA, NES, GameGear, GameBoy|
|Setting||Based on Disney's The Lion King animated film|
|Gameplay||Side-scrolling platforming, jumping, combat, and puzzle-solving|
|Playable Characters||Simba (cub and adult forms)|
|Graphics||2D hand-drawn sprites, based on Disney's animation style|
|Editor Rating:||8/10, based on 15 reviews|
|User Rating:||6.7/10 - 51 votes|
|Rate this game:|
|See also:||Disney Games, Lion King Games|
The Genesis version of The Lion King will delight your eyes and ears with exceptional graphics and sound. But if you're thinking of running out and buying it for your youngest brothers and sisters (you know, Disney and all), think again. Except at the very beginning, Lion King's game play isn't geared for beginners.
As Simba, junior king of the jungle, you snarl and cavort through ten levels of action/adventure play, with a few puzzles thrown in for good measure. The story line identically follows the film: Simba has been exiled by evil Uncle Scar, and players guide the cub to adulthood and help him regain his lost kingdom, Pride Rock.
ProTip: In this version of Lion King, you can skip across the animal stack the easy way. At the left-hand edge of the stack, leap and grab the blue hippo's face. Climb up and across and avoid all that tail-swingin' stuff.
Each level mirrors a scene from the movie, including the race through the Elephant Graveyard, Simba's exile away from home, and the final battle with Scar. The gorgeous scenery reflects the movie's animations, and each level is fraught with perilous and very creative obstacles -- such as the animal stack in Can't Wait to Be King and the bone-breaking Elephant Graveyard.
In addition to Uncle Scar, Simba battles the hyena crew from the movie, as well as buzzards, assorted reptiles and bugs, cheetahs, and other jungle flora and fauna. Simba defends himself with an authentic repertoire of moves, including pounces, rolls, and snarls as a cub, and clawing, mauling, and a gigantic roar as an adult. The moves are fairly easy to pull off with the three-button Genesis control pad, though occasional glitches and imprecise jumps will make you snarl.
Simba must monitor both his Life Bar and his Roar Meter since, in a very clever touch; Simba uses his roar to scare off other critters. Once he's used it, though, he must wait for it to replenish. Fortunately, bug-shaped power-ups are everywhere, and the feisty feline can use them to up his Life and Roar strength. Munching blue bugs enables Simba to go to special bug bonus rounds that star Timon and Pumba, and I-ups and continues are abundant as well.
- The ostrich ride's double jumps are tricky. You must double jump whenever you run into an obstacle with a hippo and nests. Jump the hippo, then immediately jump again.
- In Simba's Exile, the biggest danger you encounter is falling rocks.
- When you touch a small blue bug in the Pridelands, it'll explode. After you touch it, leap clear to avoid damage.
- Take the far-right cave in the first cave room in Simba's Return. Otherwise you'll wind around endlessly.
- Move quickly when you reach the cliff with the rising green water in the Elephant Graveyard. The easiest path is leaping to the right, then grabbing the left ledge, which gives you a head start for your climb.
- A blue bonus bug sits atop a tree in the upper-left comer of the Pridelands. Grab it, and you can visit Timon and Pumba at the end of the level.
- During the Wildebeest Stampede, jump from side to side across the screen. Sometimes, if you jump as a beast is bearing down on you, you'll avoid damage.
The Beautiful Circle of Life
Lion King looks pretty enough to make you roar. In addition to the spectacular scenery and backgrounds, the sprites, especially Simba, have incredible animations. Disney created original cels just for this game, and its animation expertise shows throughout.
The adult Simba in particular looks just like a real lion as he fights his way through the game's later levels.
It's always better when developers can use the real tunes from the movie, and they've used'em all here. With "Just Can't Wait to Be King" and "Circle of Life," you won't turn off this soundtrack. Nice details, like the sound of drums pounding and some digitized voices (which aren't as good as their SNES counterparts), finesse the entire effect.
Not the King of the Beasts
Despite all the good looks and sounds, something s missing from Lion King. Once you master an area, playing through it again isn't very much fun because everything s exactly the same. The game's too hard for beginners, and it doesn't really have enough variety and challenge for intermediate players. Overall, it's worth saving Pride Rock once for the graphics and sound alone, but it's not a quest you're likely to tackle again.
- To break through piles of bones, just roll through'em.
- A Ladybug's perched on a tiny ledge about halfway through the Pridelands level. Grab her to increase your Life Bar. Climb up and above her, and then get rid of the porcupine to your left. Jump off the ledge and down to a series of ledges that leads right to the Ladybug.
Download The Lion King
- PC compatible
- Operating systems: Windows 10/Windows 8/Windows 7/2000/Vista/WinXP
- Game modes: Single game mode
- Up, Down, Left, Right - Arrow keys
- Start - Enter (Pause, Menu select, Skip intro, Inventory)
- "A" Gamepad button - Ctrl (usually Jump or Change weapon)
- "B" button - Space (Jump, Fire, Menu select)
- "C" button - Left Shift (Item select)
Use the F12 key to toggle mouse capture / release when using the mouse as a controller.
- PC compatible
- Operating systems: Windows 10/Windows 8/Windows 7/2000/Vista/WinXP
- Pentium II (or equivalent) 266MHz (500MHz recommended), RAM: 64MB (128MB recommended), DirectX v8.0a or later must be installed
Sega Master System
- PC compatible
- Operating systems: Windows 10/Windows 8/Windows 7/2000/Vista/WinXP
- P-200, 32 MB RAM
At first glance, The Lion King is a breathtaking game with stunning graphics and sounds that beautifully capture the mood of the animated Disney film. At first play, however, the game is fraught with repetitive, tedious game play that's too daunting for beginning players and too annoying for experienced ones.
Try To Be Prepared
The game draws heavily from Disney's animated movie The Lion King. As Simba, players grow from carefree cub to ferocious adult lion. You must survive exile and recapture Simba's kingdom through ten stages like the Pridelands, Simba's Exile, and Hakuna Matata. The predominantly platform-style play demands a lot of difficult and precise jumping and hopping. Puzzle elements add a twist to the action/adventure game play.
Simba's defensive tactics mature as he ages. As a cub, he roars, rolls, and pounces on predators like hyenas, hedgehogs, and lizards. Adult Simba slashes, mauls, and even tosses enemies like cheetahs, hyenas, and, of course, Scar, in wild Kingdom-esque fighting scenes. Mastering the fairly straightforward moves is not a problem, but the somewhat imprecise controls are. For example, when young Simba battles the hyenas, the success of the pounce attack is a unpredictable -- Simba can pounce in and get a hit, but the sluggish controls don't always enable you to leap away in time to avoid taking damage. Since Simba can take only a few hits before dying, this control imprecision will make you tear your mane out. Midway through the game, from cub to grown lion, with a new repertoire of moves. Some gamers might find this abrupt shift frustrating, but it's an innovative and challenging idea.
Hakuna Matata It's Not
So what's the problem? Most levels offer little more than the repetitive, tedious game play that drives gamers nuts and has nominal replay value. In the Can't Wait to Be King level, for instance, Simba leaps across some giraffes' heads, solves a monkey puzzle, rides an ostrich across a plain, climbs a stack of animals, and then solves another monkey puzzle. Once you've figured out these areas, they're exactly the same when you replay them. Each time you progress a little farther in a level, then die, you must repeat the entire annoying sequence again and again from your last continue point -- and it's just no fun after the second time.
The game play also suffers from slightly uneven pacing.
Parts of the game are so easy, they appear to have been designed for beginning players, while other parts will pose an intimidating challenge for advanced players. Although it's unfortunate for younger players, the end result is a game that's probably best suited for intermediate gamers.
Pretty As an Animated Picture
There's much to like in this game in the way of movie- quality graphics, animations, and sounds. Disney's designers created more than 2000 animation ceis just for the game, and the sprites move and fight extremely realistically. Simba's many animations and the gorgeous backgrounds evoke Disney's unmistakable creative flair. Disney added digitized voices and all the tunes from the movie to magnificently round out the game's ambiance. A chill will run down your spine when James Earl Jones (the voice of Mufasa) tells you that "everything the light touches is our kingdom.
It All Stars
Oh, boy, did we want to give this game a perfect score -- but we just couldn't. Despite some of the best sounds and graphics we've seen this year and lots of challenge, Lion King's game play just isn't on a par in pace or consistency with past classics like Disneys Aladdin and Jungle Book games. Despite its drawbacks, though, the game is worth playing just for the visuals and sounds -- and if you stick it out to recapture Pride Rock, you're really king of the jungle.
- When you encounter the hedgehogs or porcupines in the Pridelands, roar at them to flip them over, and then pounce on them.
- Pounce on hyenas only when they're panting.
- Steer around the bug in the Elephant Graveyard. Otherwise, it'll do you in.
- Use Simba's clawing motion to break through the briars in the Simba's destiny level.
- Knock boulders loose. They'll usually roll to create a platform you can use to reach a higher area.
Who doesn’t love The Lion King? Aladdin on the Sega Mega Drive and the Super Nintendo even though they were different games were both fantastic. The Lion King had a tough act to follow. For this game, Disney had it so each console as well as the PC got the same game. The only real differences are the quality of visuals and the sound. So, no matter if you are playing on Sega, SNES, or PC you are getting a very similar experience.
I Just Can’t Wait To Be King
One pretty neat thing is that they managed to follow the plot of the movie pretty well. The game has you starting out as young Simba and then you eventually play as adult Simba. The game does not have much story and it is lacking in cut scenes which Aladdin did have. However, if you have seen The Lion King movie then you will feel right at home here.
Disney Seal Of Quality
One thing that this game and Aladdin have in common is they look fantastic. Disney animators once again lent a helping hand here and it certainly shows. I feel this is most evident for the levels where you play as young Simba as the way he moves is great. The whole game looks fantastic and has the lush jungles and the darker tones of the later part of the movie as well.
As well as looking good, The Lion King sounds amazing! It features all of the songs from the movie and they sound great, but there are also some very impressive voice samples here as well. The whole game from the way it looks to the way it sounds is an absolute pleasure.
The Pride Lands Are A Rough Place
I hate to keep talking about Aladdin, but that game managed to get the blend of looking like a Disney movie, but still being fun to play down really well. The Lion King is not a bad game, but it is not as good as Aladdin. You play as both cub and mature Simba and each one has a very different play style. Young Simba is more about running and jumping, older Simba is more about slapping stuff around. The game also has a bit of variety in Timon and Pumba sections and a few “running” sections.
These running sections can be brutal. The second level in the game is the “I Just Can’t Wait to Be King” part of the movie. It looks great, it sounds great, but it is very, very frustrating to play. The whole game can be frustrating and it demands a great deal from the player. I bet younger kids who got this for Christmas in 1994 were very frustrated. The collision detection can be just a tad off, but it is more the brutal difficulty in general that makes this such a tough game.
I liked The Lion King, I feel that the Super Nintendo version is the best, but the other two are nearly as good. You have to know coming into this that it is a very, very challenging time. I would bet many people get to the I Just Can’t Wait to Be King level and shut the game off. If you are willing to roll up your sleeves and let out a loud roar and get good at the game, you will find getting to the end of it a rewarding experience.
- The game looks amazing!
- Some awesome chiptune renditions of classic songs
- You can play as young and old Simba
- There is a nice variety to the gameplay
- It feels very rewarding when you beat the game
- The game is very, very tough, perhaps too tough for a game aimed at kids
- Sometimes (mainly when playing as older Simba) the collision detection feels a bit off
With The Lion King coming out in movie theatres this year and the original 1994 game being released in time for the holidays. There is no better time than now to look at the original 1994 PC version of The Lion King. So, get ready to be king and sing Hakuna Matata as we join Simba to try and save the pride lands!
Game Or Movie?
Much like Aladdin which was released a year or so prior. The Lion King looks like a million bucks. The reason for this is that the game was actually designed with animators from Disney. This gives the game a very colorful and special kind of look. The way that Simba and the other characters move is pretty amazing. This is especially true for the sections when Simba is a cub. Watching him scramble to get up on a platform looks amazing. I really think that the animators outdid themselves here.
The game captures the look and feel of the movie very well. The PC version actually has far better visuals than the SNES and Genesis. As well as looking great, The Lion King also sounds great. All of the songs from the movie such as Circle of Life and I Just Can't-Wait To Be King are here and they sound great. There are also some very high-quality voice samples from the movie too.
Simba Better Be Tough
As far as the gameplay of The Lion King for PC goes, I do not think there is anyone who will say that this is a better game than Aladdin which came before it. The Lion King is a very, very challenging game. While it may look like a kid’s game, this is a classic 90s platformer that does not hold your hand. It can be brutally tough and not always in a fair way. That is because the collision detection can sometimes be a little off and on the second level where you have to jump from hippo tail to hippo tail it can be very frustrating.
One cool thing that the game does have is variety. It follows the plot of the movie pretty well, hitting all of the major scenes. It is cool how cub Simba and adult Simba play differently and this along with the bonus Timon and Pumba stages do keep the gameplay from getting stale. The problem most people will have is getting past that second stage as cub Simba. Do not let the upbeat music and super bright visuals fool you that stage is a monster!
The Lion King for PC is a game that I do like, but it is not an easy game to love. This was hard back when it was released in 1994 and it is still very hard now. Still, it is beatable, but it takes a great deal of practice. I would bet that many people who played this back in 1994 never got past that second stage! If you are a Disney fan, I would say that the game is worth playing for the fantastic visuals and music alone!
- It features animations done by actual Disney animators
- The soundtrack is fantastic and very catchy
- The visuals are nice and bright
- Features most scenes from the movie
- Many different styles of gameplay
- The collision detection is off in places
- It can be frustratingly difficult, especially the second level!
Sega teamed up with Disney for this handheld adaptation of last summer's smash movie, The Lion King. While not as spectacular-looking as the 16-bit versions of the cart, this game is worth purring over.
I Just Can't Wait To Be King
The story line follows the movie's: Simba can't wait to be king, and then his father is murdered by evil Unde Scar. Now Simba must reclaim Pride Rock and overthrow Uncle Scar. As in the movie, Simba ages from junior cub to full-grown lion.
The game's ten levels are straight from the film. As a cub, Simba races through the Pridelands, the Can't Wait to be King scene, the Elephant Graveyard, the Wildebeest Stampede, Exile, and Hakuna Matata. Once he's grown, he returns from exile to battle jungle enemies like hyenas, bugs, wildebeests, and, finally, the nefarious Scar himself.
In this hop-n-bop game, Simba uses a few simple but effective moves as a cub-a pounce, roar, and roil. As an adult lion, he can also slash his enemies with his paw. The controls are precise and easy to master. All are one-button moves, except for the adult slash attack.
Lion King's graphics are Disney quality. Despite the itty-bitty size of Simba's sprite, his moves and animations are great for a handheld game. The beautifully drawn backgrounds in each level include great detail, like the elephant bones in the graveyard. Some clever compromises from the Genesis version, like the side-view Wildebeest Stampede, work well within the confines of the Game Gear.
You can't expect stereoquality tunes on a Game Gear, but Lion King's tunes are surprisingly hummable. Ten to one you still get tired of'em, though-that tinny music gets old even if you do like the songs.
The Mane Event
All in all, Lion King's a great Game Gear cart. Ten levels of play is more than the average Game Gear fare, and the game's challenge ramps up gradually, making it just fine for a range of players. It doesn't look as good as the 16-bit carts, but Sega can take great pride in the results.
- During the bonus stage, gobble up the pellets and dodge the bugs.
- To get through the Mane Event, you just have to find most of the monkeys, then roar at them. The puzzles aren't complicated at all.
- In the Wildebeest Stampede, wait until the group of three beasts runs by before you try to leap across the long gaps.
- Use bones in the Elephant Graveyard ceiling to navigate past difficult areas.
- Roar at Porcupines to make them Rip over, then pounce on them.
- In the Pridelands, head up and to the top right to escape. Swing from flames to climb.
The Lion King for the Game Gear has the appearance of its 16-Bit brothers, and a little bit more control. The colors are bright and plentiful. The audio still needs a little help Like I said before, the control is a little bit tighter here. The levels are huge and the detail in them sets new standards on the Game Gear. This one is a must-get if you own a Game Gear. Not many games excel in so many parts.
Fantastic! The Lion King makes a great portable game, and I'm glad to see that it survived the conversion nicely The colors and graphics are incredibly colorful and clean. I'm also happy to see that the levels are different from the 16-Bit platforms. The control is absolutely flawless, which makes this game so much fun to play. The Lion King is challenging enough for the older gamer and still fun for the kiddie in you.
Ahhh! Now for some color! The Lion King is another fairly decent portable. It follows the story of the film and has some graphic changes from the 16-Bitters. The most notable of which is the stampede scene It's a little easier, but that's okay. It was kinda tough before As far as playability, TLK holds its own and can hang with the others. Veteran gamers can get into it easily as well as kids.
I like the 16-Bit versions and this game seems to capture all the aspects that made them great. The colors and soundtracks are excellent from start to finish. Like the 16-Bit versions, the game play isn't great, but it is fun to swing and run This game will instantly appeal to kids as well as experienced gamers. With detailed levels and good control, this is one game portable fans will want to get.
- Machine: SNES, Genesis.
- Manufacturer: Virgin.
Travel through Simba's life, facing challenges and puzzles in a game so smoothly animated, you'll swear it's a movie! You need to go get this game!
- Manufacturer: Virgin
- Machine: SNES and Genesis
Travel through Simba's fife, facing challenges and puzzles in a game so smoothly animated, you'll swear it's a movie! This game may prove to be a bit hard for kids, though. You need this game!!!
- Machine: SNES, Genesis.
- Manufacturer: by Virgin Interactive.
Relive the exciting, action packed moments of the movie as you guide Simba through his future kingdom. Overcome the wicked hyenas in the elephant graveyard. Experience real power as Simba grows into an adult. Only then will Simba be ready to challenge his ruthless uncle, Scar, and take his rightful place as ruler of the animal kingdom.
Lion King is a side scrolling platform game, based on the animated cartoon with the same name. It was positively received by fans due to its smooth gameplay and high quality graphics.
You take control of Simba as a cub and later in the game as an adult, following the events from the animation. The only flaw here is that the game does very little (if anything) to describe what is going on and instead it relies on the fact that the movie was extremely popular at its release, and everyone would, more or less, know what it was about.
The gameplay is very smooth and is kept nice and simple throughout. As mentioned, you control Simba who can jump, climb, roar, tumble and later use his claws. In the beginning of Lion King, he is a mere cub and he can only defeat enemies by jumping on them in a very Mario-esque way; some enemies are more tricky, like hedgehogs, and you must use your roar to knock them on their backs before you can jump on them. Later, Simba can maul them instead, but he also loses his ability to tumble.
There are two gauges on the screen: one for his roar and one for his health. Using your roar will make it unusable (or rather ineffective) while the gauge refills. Naturally, if you are hit by enemies, the life gauge depletes and if it drains completely, you must restart from your last save point, and you lose one life. Lives and health can be regained by finding various hidden bugs.
The graphics of Lion King are top notch and were designed by Walt Disney animators. As such, the animations are very smooth and detailed; even when jumping, there is a series of frames instead of just one pose. The levels are very distinct and they each have their own flavor, at one point even more distinct than the movie. The music is also directly inspired from it, and the game also features small bits of voice acting to add that little bit of extra depth. The drawback is that Simba’s remarks tend to be very repetitive, since not that many things could be included.
To conclude, Lion King is a high quality, polished and very enjoyable game that brings back many fond memories. Definitely recommended, and not only to those who want a little piece of nostalgia.
Lion King features:
- High quality graphics and smooth gameplay
- Play as Simba in the normal levels and as Timon or Pumbaa in the bonus levels
- Graphics and music taken from the movie
The Lion King is a very popular video game based on the animated film produced and launched by Disney. The game was developed and published in 1994 by Virgin Interactive for many platforms, such as Nintendo Entertainment System (NES), Super Nintendo Entertainment System (SNES), PC, GameBoy, Sega Mega Drive/Genesis, Amiga, Master System and Game Gear. The NES and Master System versions were only released in the North America, but the other ones were also available in Europe and Japan.
The game focuses on Simba's journey from a young carefree cub until he has to battle his uncle Scar, when he is an adult. His objective, as in the title, is to become the greatest lion.
The game is a side-scrolling platform version, with the character being able to leap, climb, run and descend. There are few exceptions throughout the game, when Simba has to only run, dodge attacks and leap over rocks.
The two bars which appear on the HUD are the roar meter (left) and the health bar (right). The roar meter has to be full in order for Simba's roar to be effective. Simba usually has more lives than one, and you can see how many remaining lives he has in the bottom left screen corner. Simba can restore his health by collecting bugs. However, the player will have to pay attention to the bugs, because sometimes he may eat some health-damaging ones. It happens rarely, but it happens.
Simba the cub can roar, jump on enemies and roll. He is not very powerful, but is quick and can combat enemies with different skills. He can also hide and dodge attacks by rolling. Simba the adult is stronger and can throw at enemies by jumping on them. Once he jumps on his enemy, the opponent is defeated. He has a more effective roar, but can no longer roll, as in its childhood.
During the game the player will bump into two bonus stages. In the first one he controls Pumba, while in the second he controls Timon, who has to search for bugs within a time limit. Both bonus stages will end if Pumba or Timon will be touched by a bad bug.
The version for Sega Mega Drive/Genesis has vocals in the background music and has better graphics compared to the Super Nintendo version.
The game received mostly positive feedback and was very popular back when released, mainly thanks to the popularity of the movie. The game was rated with an 8 out of 10 by Electronic Gaming Monthly and was sold in 1.27 million copies for SNES only. However, many players believed the flaw of this game is the fact that it is too difficult. Even when played on the easy setting, the game was difficult to finish for an experienced player, Gameplayers wrote in 1994.
Disney's Lion King appeared in theaters in 1993, and was hailed as the best animated feature ever. The grammy-winning music was at the head of it's class. The beautiful animations stunned movie watchers. The deep storyline even won praise from almost every film critic in the US. Guess what? The same goes for the game. The Lion King is a side-scroller that takes place in two parts; the first with Simba (the main character, and the son of the king of Africa's Savanah) as a little furball; scratching hyenas with his tiny claws, rolling entire porcupines over with a single roar, and petrifying small lizards with a tiny little roar. The second part has Simba all grown up; tossing cheetahs off the screen, pouncing on hyenas, and petrifying small monkeys with a really big roar.
The graphics in Lion King game are just plain incredible. The screens were hand-drawn by the same Disney animators who did the movie, and are packed with color. The animation is so crisp and clear, you would swear you were watching a cartoon. The only gripe I had was a constant graphical jump when you used the toss, and the cut scene when you get hit was a little out of place, but otherwise the graphics are flawless.
Published by Virgin Interactive Entertainment (Europe) Ltd. and developed by Westwood Studios, Inc., this platform single-player game was released in 1994.
The video game s of the same plot as the Disney movie The Lion King. The player is put in the role of Simba, a little lion cub. His main weapons are sharp claws and a strong roar. Young Simba just can't wait to become king. His father is the King of the Savannah and the young prince can frolic the lands at will; jumping on and around other subjects of this animal kingdom. When his father, King Mufasa, is killed and Scar captures the kingdom, Simba is sent away from the lands of his inheritance and has to grow up fast, honing his skills, to return one fine day.
Baseado total e basicamente no filme,Lion King foi considerado um dos melhores e mais incentivadores jogos da américa latina.
Snapshots and Media
Sega Genesis/Mega Drive Screenshots
SNES/Super Nintendo/Super Famicom Screenshots
Sega Master System Screenshots
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