The Best Looney Tunes Video Games Of All Time (Ranked)This post may contain affiliate links. If you buy something we may get a small commission at no extra cost to you. (Learn more).
The Looney Tunes have been a part of every childhood in the Western world since 1930.
Born during the Golden Age of American Animation, this cast of wacky animals, aliens, monsters, and unhinged humans has given us countless hours of laughter.
If you love watching cartoons starring Bugs Bunny, Daffy Duck, Porky Pig, and others, then maybe you should consider a more hands-on approach:
You should try Looney Tunes video games.
Being the famous franchise that it is, there are many Looney Tunes titles. And it’s hard to find the real gems.
Luckily, you have me to do that for you.
20. Bugs Bunny: Rabbit Rampage (1994)
Available on SNES
Rabbit Rampage is a 2D platformer following Bugs Bunny on a surreal quest inside a painted world orchestrated by a rogue animator.
The game’s levels are inspired by classic Looney Tunes shorts, and feature fast-paced action that should challenge the average gamer.
Before the campaign is out, you’ll have fought Yosemite Sam, Taz, Marvin the Martian, and several incarnations of Daffy Duck, including Duck Dodgers.
19. Desert Demolition Starring Road Runner and Will E. Coyote (1995)
Available on Sega Genesis
As its cast may suggest, Desert Demolition is an action platformer about speed.
If you choose to play as the Road Runner, you’ll have to evade Will E. Coyote as you make your way through several desert levels.
Choose the Coyote, and you’ll get extra points for catching the Road Runner.
Each character plays quite differently, so it’s worth it to clear the game as each of them – plus, you get to see different animated endings.
18. Duck Dodgers Starring Daffy Duck (2000)
Available on Nintendo 64
If you’ve played any platformer collect-a-thon based on a cartoon, you’ve played Duck Dodgers.
There are five planets to visit, each with its own Looney Tunes characters to fight as bosses.
Daffy Duck (or Duck Dodgers) must collect all energy atoms before Marvin the Martian to stop the little spaceman from destroying the Earth.
The story couldn’t be more standard, but the humor is on point throughout the campaign.
It’s not an innovative game by any means, but fans of Duck Dodgers will find a lot to love in this old-school title.
17. Looney Tunes Dash! (2014)
Formerly available on iOS
If you’ve played Temple Run or Subway Surfers, you know what Looney Tunes Dash! is all about.
This endless runner stars Looney Tunes characters with unique abilities that help the player. These include Bugs Bunny, Daffy Duck, Taz, Speedy Gonzalez, and the Road Runner.
The game had an excellent sense of progression and could be pretty entertaining for the first few hours – especially for kids. Regrettably, the game was discontinued back in 2018.
But you might be able to find some kind of existing dumps/copies online if you search deep enough.
16. Tiny Toons Adventures: Buster Busts Loose! (1993)
Available on SNES
Buster Busts Loose! is a worthy successor to the original Tiny Toons Adventures (1991) on the NES.
Its gorgeous 16-bit graphics are among the most appealing on the SNES. They’re colorful and undeniably cute, which makes this side-scrolling adventure all the more enjoyable.
If you’re looking for a challenge, you’ll find it in the game’s Hard Mode.
The game is relatively short at only six levels, but you need to beat them on Hard Mode to access the final level and see the ending.
15. Looney Tunes B-Ball (1995)
Available on SNES
As a kid, I was always skeptical about sports games.
I wasn’t the most athletic, and I figured I wouldn’t enjoy video game sports any more than I did their real counterparts.
Had I known Looney Tunes B-Ball back then, perhaps I would have broadened my horizons.
The controls are easy to learn, and the graphics are fantastic.
Most importantly, I know these characters – unlike the real-world rosters of NBA Jam.
14. Tiny Toon Adventures: Wacky Sports Challenge (1994)
Available on SNES / Game Boy
Another sports-heavy Looney Tunes title everyone should try is Tiny Toon Adventures: Wacky Sports Challenge starring the younger counterparts of our favorite cartoons.
The game supports up to four players (with Multitap) competing across varied Olympic events, including bungee jumping, a chicken run, saucer throwing, and exciting obstacle courses.
These fast-paced mini-games coupled with four-player functionality make Wacky Sports Challenge a precursor to party games like Mario Party.
13. Looney Tunes Collector: Alert! (2000)
Available on Game Boy Color
When Marvin the Martian kidnaps Looney Tunes characters in yet another evil plan, it’s up to Bugs and a handful of survivors to free the rest and lead the charge to stop Marvin.
It follows the “capture and collect” trend started by Pokémon, tasking you with recovering 47 different characters.
Once “caught,” Bugs can switch places with 14 of his cartoon friends to fight enemies or clear puzzles.
An interesting title from this older handheld console.
12. Looney Tunes: Marvin Strikes Back! (2000)
Available in Game Boy Color
The sequel brings more of the same cartoon collecting gameplay, but we play from the villain’s perspective.
Daffy Duck makes a movie about the previous game’s events that paints Marvin in a less-than-flattering light. The alien chooses violence and embarks on a quest for vengeance.
As in the original, each character collected by Marvin has a different ability that’ll help you on your way to victory.
You can even transfer characters between the two games with a Link Cable.
11. Bugs Bunny & Taz: Time Busters (2000)
Available on PC / PS2
Starring two of the most notorious Looney Tunes characters, Time Busters brings exciting co-op platforming action.
You and a friend take the roles of Bugs Bunny and Taz to explore diverse time periods looking for carrots, clocks, and anything that may help you repair Granny’s Time Regulator.
It’s not the most revolutionary game, but it captures the humor and personality of the animated series.
Using Taz and Bugs’ skills in tandem to clear puzzles is an exciting challenge – and a lot of fun in co-op.
10. Looney Tunes: Back in Action (2003)
Available on PS2 / GCN / GBA
Back in Action is based on the 2003 live-action/animated comedy starring human actors and Bugs and Daffy.
The story is roughly the same, with some small changes to better suit the game’s progression.
Gameplay here is tight, the visuals are solid, and it’s full of unique challenges to complete.
You can even tackle the game in co-op as Daffy and Bugs – each with their own unique abilities that’ll help you advance through the game’s five regions.
9. Taz: Wanted (2002)
Available on PC / XBOX / PS2 / GameCube
The Tasmanian Devil – lovingly known as Taz – became a sensation in the 90s.
And he has remained one of the most famous Looney Tunes characters to this day.
Taz got his first video game adaptation back in 1983, but Taz: Wanted is the first (and only) really good solo Tasmanian adventure.
It follows Taz as he breaks out of Yosemite Sam’s Zoo.
You’ll be tearing up wanted posters and beating up Taz-catchers on your way to freedom.
The gameplay is a bit clunky here and there, but the game more than makes up for it from a visual perspective. It’s a delightful title for Taz fans.
8. Tiny Toon Adventures: Buster’s Bad Dream (2002)
Available on Game Boy Advance
Instead of another platformer, the team behind TTA: Buster’s Bad Dream went the extra mile to create a combo-based brawler with a lot more action than the average Looney Tunes title.
You’ll play as Buster as he tries to stop his bad dreams by beating baddies up. Thanks to the game’s “Partner System”, he’ll be joined by Babs, Plucky, Fifi la Fume, and many others.
The game was released exclusively in Europe, but some copies of a cancelled NA release titled “TTA: Scary Dreams” entered the market in late 2005.
7. Looney Tunes Racing (2000)
Available on PlayStation / GBC
If you want to create a good cartoon tie-in, going back to basics is advised – and kart racers are a tried and true way of showcasing a large cast like the Looney Tunes’.
LTR is a shameless Mario Kart clone, but some interesting new ideas are thrown into the mix.
Just drive through an ACME gag activation arch and watch as some loser gets squashed by a giant hammer.
Just remember that ACME products tend to backfire.
A kart racer’s inherent chaos and violence seem like the perfect fit for Warner’s wacky characters.
6. Looney Tunes: Space Race (2000)
Available on Dreamcast / PS2
While PlayStation owners were playing Looney Tunes Racing, those privileged enough to own a Dreamcast could turn up the heat with Looney Tunes: Space Race.
This kart racer IN SPACE seeks to set itself apart from Looney Tunes Racing and the rest of the competition with fantastic graphics and gorgeous locale design.
You can ride a rocket carrot as Bugs or pilot a helicopter as Yosemite Sam and race on varied tracks ranging from futuristic cities to the asteroid belt.
If you want a game that holds up visually to this day, Space Race is a dream come true – as long as you stick to the DC version.
5. Looney Tunes: Cartoon Conductor (2008)
Available on Nintendo DS
I love rhythm games.
And it’s only fair that a franchise with “Tunes” in its name should have at least one.
Cartoon Conductor tasks you with providing the musical background to classic Looney Tunes cartoons after Taz destroys the original recordings.
It features remarkable animation and sound quality for a DS game.
Playing through iconic episodes like the Rabbit of Seville can be just as exciting as Guns n Roses’ Welcome to the Jungle in Guitar Hero.
4. Looney Tunes: Sheep Raider (2001)
Available on PlayStation
My little sister used to stare mesmerized as I played Metal Gear Solid V back when she was a child.
I even let her play once, but as you might expect, stealthing through Afghanistan proved too complex for the would-be gamer.
If you want to introduce younger generations to stealth games, dust off your PlayStation and start them with Sheep Raider.
Take control of Ralph Wolf – Will E. Coyote’s underappreciated cousin – and try your best to steal sheep from Sam Sheepdog.
The game features terrific cel-shaded graphics that would have been fine for an early PS2 title. It’s challenging and funny, and the stealth mechanics are pretty engaging.
3. Bugs Bunny Lost in Time (1999)
Available on PC / PlayStation
Platformers are the go-to genre for cartoon tie-ins, and Lost in Time is the best under Bugs Bunny’s belt.
Take control of the famed hare as you explore different time periods, including the Stone Age, the Golden Age of Piracy, and Medieval Europe – all in pursuit of the “time clocks” needed to return to the present.
Collecting carrots and clocks throughout platforming levels may sound like every other platformer ever released.
But this game’s humorous writing and engaging level design sets it apart.
The music is also a highlight. It’s catchy, and the way it evolves depending on what you’re doing is reminiscent of classic Looney Tunes shorts.
2. Looney Tunes: Duck Amuck (2007)
Available on Nintendo DS
Daffy Duck is written to come off as arrogant and unjustifiably full of himself, yet he’s got fans worldwide.
Looney Tunes: Duck Amuck bridges the gap between fans and haters with gameplay that revolves around torturing Daffy and laughing at his suffering.
The charm of the game stems from Daffy’s hilarious reactions to you flicking the light on and off, poking him, throwing him around, and feeding him until he’s about to burst – all through smart use of the touch screen.
There are around 50 mini-games to make Daffy lose his mind, so this game will keep you busy for a while.
1. Looney Tunes World of Mayhem (2018)
Available on mobile devices
World of Mayhem is one of the most recent and best entries in the Looney Tunes video game franchise.
It’s a turn-based action RPG where your dream team of cartoon characters will duke it out against evil clones created by Marvin the Martian.
Each character has its own abilities and stats, making them shine in different roles.
One of the biggest parts of the game is collecting every character – and thanks to the Looney Tunes’ long history, there are countless units to recruit.
Hell, the game even features Big Chungus as a playable character.
Talk about keeping up with the times!