Kirby the video game: The Official Home of Kirby™

Kirby (series) – WiKirby: it’s a wiki, about Kirby!

The logo for the Kirby series, as of Kirby and the Forgotten Land.

Kirby is a series of action-platforming video games starring the titular Kirby, a round pink creature who defeats his foes by inhaling them and gaining their powers. The Kirby series was created by Masahiro Sakurai, and most games are developed by HAL Laboratory and published by Nintendo, making Kirby a second-party series of Nintendo. Kirby’s Dream Land is the first game in the series, released in 1992. Complementing the cutesy nature of the series characters and settings, the Kirby series was designed to be enjoyed by all ages, with gameplay mechanics generally leaning towards being easy for inexperienced players to understand, while offering lots of modulation of difficulty and depth of mechanics to cater to more seasoned players. This design philosophy is summarized by current series director Shinya Kumazaki as “approachable yet deep”. [1] This philosophy arguably extends beyond the gameplay and into the story, setting, and general lore of the games as well, since the surface-level plot of games tend to be very simple, but lots of hidden nuances can be found if the player digs deep enough.


  • 1 Gameplay
  • 2 Games
    • 2.1 Main series
    • 2.2 Spin-off games
    • 2.3 Remakes, compilations and ports
    • 2.4 Other games
    • 2.5 Canceled games
  • 3 Main characters
  • 4 Trivia
  • 5 Gallery
  • 6 External links
  • 7 References


Typical gameplay in the main Kirby series involves Kirby battling opponents using his inhale or various Copy Abilities to make it to the end of the stage and/or level. This particular image is from Green Greens in Kirby Super Star Ultra.

The core Kirby series consists of action/adventure/platformer games broken down into largely linear levels and/or stages, where the main goal in each stage is to either get Kirby or another player character to the end of the stage (typically taking the form of a star-studded doorway) or defeat a large opponent in the way, with some stages requiring both. Kirby’s unique abilities – his inhale, hover, and Copy Ability – are what define how the stages and enemies therein are approached and dealt with. In particular, due to Kirby’s typically unlimited flight capability, platforming is a lesser focus compared to battling enemies, exploring complex terrain, and solving stage puzzles. There are often many ways to approach any given obstacle, though specific optional tasks often require certain abilities and/or items to perform. While traversing stages, the player needs to be mindful of Kirby’s health meter, which decreases whenever he touches or is attacked by an enemy or touches a harmful hazard. Letting the health meter run out causes Kirby to be defeated, and have to restart the area (or stage if no extra lives remain). Health can typically be restored by picking up a food item in the stage.

Most main-series titles feature at least one Sub-Game, which can be played within the main game, or outside it in a menu. Unlike the main game, these can vary wildly in playstyle, from quick-time games to racing games. Many of these are competitive, and can be played with more than one player. These also tend to vary wildly in size, with some being minor diversions, and others being practically full-fledged games on their own. In some games, after Kirby finishes a stage, he plays a Goal Game which can earn him extra lives. Up until Kirby and the Forgotten Land, every main series game was a side-scroller played in two dimensions (even if 3-D graphics were used to draw them), though limited 3-D interactions were often present in these games starting with Kirby 64: The Crystal Shards.

Spin-off titles divert from the main series in a similar manner to Sub-Games, but are much larger in scope and entirely separate titles. These titles often experiment with other genres, and are generally not considered to be canon with the main series. The most prominent spin-off titles include Kirby Air Ride – a full-fledged racing game, Kirby: Canvas Curse – a ‘touch platformer’ where Kirby has to be guided using the Nintendo DS stylus, and Kirby’s Epic Yarn – a more traditional platformer, but with fundamentally different mechanics to that of the main series.

Main series[edit]

These are the thirteen main platformers in the Kirby series, with each game’s Japanese, Chinese and Korean title beginning with 星のカービィ / 星之卡比 / 별의 커비 (Hoshi no Kābyi / xīng zhī kǎ bǐ / byeol-ui keobi, “Kirby of the Stars”). The games feature Kirby’s signature inhale, as well as his Copy Ability (with one exception).[2][3][4] These games are also all assumed to be canon.

Boxart Title Console Original release date Notes
Kirby’s Dream Land Game Boy April 27, 1992
August 1, 1992
August 3, 1992
August 3, 1992
Kirby’s Adventure Nintendo Entertainment System March 23, 1993
May 1, 1993
December 1, 1993
December 1, 1993
Kirby’s Dream Land 2 Game Boy March 21, 1995
May 1, 1995
July 31, 1995
July 31, 1995
Kirby Super Star Super Nintendo Entertainment System March 21, 1996
September 3, 1996
January 23, 1997
January 23, 1997
Inconsistently but occasionally known as Kirby’s Fun Pak in European languages.
Kirby’s Dream Land 3 Super Nintendo Entertainment System November 27, 1997
March 27, 1998
Never saw an original release on the SNES in Europe or Australia.
Kirby 64: The Crystal Shards Nintendo 64 March 24, 2000
June 26, 2000
June 22, 2001
June 22, 2001
Kirby & The Amazing Mirror Game Boy Advance April 15, 2004
July 2, 2004
October 18, 2004
December 23, 2004
Kirby: Squeak Squad Nintendo DS November 2, 2006
December 4, 2006
March 1, 2007
June 22, 2007
September 13, 2007
Known as Kirby: Mouse Attack in British English.
Kirby’s Return to Dream Land Wii October 24, 2011
October 27, 2011
November 25, 2011
December 1, 2011
September 6, 2012
Known as Kirby’s Adventure Wii in European languages.
Kirby: Triple Deluxe Nintendo 3DS January 11, 2014
April 17, 2014
May 2, 2014
May 16, 2014
May 16, 2014
Kirby: Planet Robobot Nintendo 3DS April 28, 2016
April 28, 2016
June 10, 2016
June 10, 2016
June 11, 2016
Kirby Star Allies Nintendo Switch March 16, 2018
March 16, 2018
March 16, 2018
March 16, 2018
April 26, 2018
This is the first main series title to be released on the same day in most regions.
Kirby and the Forgotten Land Nintendo Switch March 25, 2022 This is the first main series title to be a 3D platformer rather than a 2D one.

Spin-off games[edit]

These are games that do not follow the traditional formula of the main series, and take on a wide variety of genres. Many of these have unclear status in canon.

Boxart Title Console Genre Original release date Notes
Kirby’s Pinball Land Game Boy Pinball November 27, 1993
November 30, 1993
December 1, 1993
Kirby’s Dream Course Super Nintendo Entertainment System Sports September 21, 1994
February 1, 1995
August 24, 1995
August 24, 1995
Kirby’s Avalanche Super Nintendo Entertainment System Puzzle February 1, 1995
April 25, 1995
Known as Kirby’s Ghost Trap in European languages. Based on Super Puyo Puyo. Never saw a release in Japan.
Kirby’s Block Ball Game Boy Action December 14, 1995
May 13, 1996
August 29, 1996
Kirby’s Star Stacker Game Boy Puzzle January 25, 1997
April 7, 1997
October 20, 1997
October 20, 1997
Kirby Tilt ‘n’ Tumble Game Boy Color Motion-controlled action August 23, 2000
April 11, 2001
Never saw a release in Europe or Australia.
Kirby Air Ride Nintendo GameCube Racing July 11, 2003
October 13, 2003
February 20, 2004
March 30, 2004
Kirby: Canvas Curse Nintendo DS Touch-controlled platformer March 24, 2005
June 13, 2005
November 25, 2005
April 6, 2006
Known as Kirby: Power Paintbrush in British English.
Kirby’s Epic Yarn Wii Platformer October 14, 2010
October 17, 2010
February 24, 2011
February 25, 2011
September 1, 2011
Kirby Mass Attack Nintendo DS Touch-controlled platformer August 4, 2011
September 19, 2011
October 27, 2011
October 28, 2011
Kirby Fighters Deluxe Nintendo 3DS (eShop) Fighting July 23, 2014
August 29, 2014
September 24, 2014
February 13, 2015
February 13, 2015
Based on Kirby Fighters from Kirby: Triple Deluxe.
Dedede’s Drum Dash Deluxe Nintendo 3DS (eShop) Rhythm/platformer July 23, 2014
August 29, 2014
September 24, 2014
February 13, 2015
February 13, 2015
Based on Dedede’s Drum Dash from Kirby: Triple Deluxe.
Kirby and the Rainbow Curse Wii U Touch-controlled platformer January 22, 2015
February 20, 2015
May 8, 2015
May 9, 2015
A spiritual successor to Kirby: Canvas Curse. Known as Kirby and the Rainbow Paintbrush in British English.
Team Kirby Clash Deluxe Nintendo 3DS (eShop) Action/role-playing April 12, 2017
April 13, 2017
April 13, 2017
April 13, 2017
Based on Team Kirby Clash from Kirby: Planet Robobot.
Kirby’s Blowout Blast Nintendo 3DS (eShop) Platformer July 4, 2017
July 4, 2017
July 6, 2017
July 6, 2017
July 6, 2017
Based on Kirby 3D Rumble from Kirby: Planet Robobot.
Kirby Battle Royale Nintendo 3DS Action/fighting November 3, 2017
November 4, 2017
November 30, 2017
January 19, 2018
February 1, 2018
This is the first game in the series to feature full online multiplayer.
Super Kirby Clash Nintendo Switch (eShop) Action/role-playing September 4, 2019
September 5, 2019
September 5, 2019
September 5, 2019
September 5, 2019
Successor to Team Kirby Clash Deluxe.
Kirby Fighters 2 Nintendo Switch (eShop) Fighting September 23, 2020
September 24, 2020
September 24, 2020
September 24, 2020
September 24, 2020
Successor to Kirby Fighters Deluxe.
Kirby’s Dream Buffet Nintendo Switch (eShop) Action/racing August 17, 2022

Remakes, compilations and ports[edit]

These games are rereleases of older games for newer systems, often enhancing graphics and adding additional content.

Boxart Title Console Original release date Notes
Kirby’s Star Stacker Super Famicom June 25, 1999 A remake of the Game Boy title of the same name. Never saw a release outside of Japan, Taiwan, Hong Kong and Macau.
Kirby: Nightmare in Dream Land Game Boy Advance October 25, 2002
December 2, 2002
September 26, 2003
January 27, 2004
A remake of Kirby’s Adventure.
Kirby Super Star Ultra Nintendo DS September 22, 2008
November 6, 2008
November 13, 2008
November 27, 2008
September 18, 2009
A remake of Kirby Super Star.
3D Classics: Kirby’s Adventure Nintendo 3DS November 17, 2011
November 17, 2011
November 17, 2011
April 25, 2012
A recreation of Kirby’s Adventure, featuring the same spritework and gameplay but with enhanced color, shading, and 3D effects. This version also fixes the frame drops the original version had.
Kirby’s Dream Collection Special Edition Wii July 19, 2012
September 16, 2012
A compilation of Kirby’s Dream Land, Kirby’s Adventure, Kirby’s Dream Land 2, Kirby Super Star, Kirby’s Dream Land 3, and Kirby 64: The Crystal Shards that also includes an original game mode called New Challenge Stages, a soundtrack CD and 45 page book containing artwork and other behind-the-scenes information covering Kirby’s history, released to celebrate the Kirby 20th Anniversary. Never saw a release in Europe or Australia.
Kirby’s Extra Epic Yarn Nintendo 3DS March 7, 2019
March 8, 2019
March 8, 2019
March 9, 2019
April 12, 2019
An enhanced port of Kirby’s Epic Yarn.
Kirby’s Return to Dream Land Deluxe Nintendo Switch February 24, 2023 A remake of Kirby’s Return to Dream Land.

Other games[edit]

The following Kirby games are small spin-off or peripheral titles. They are not considered to be part of the core Kirby series by Nintendo or HAL Laboratory.

Boxart Title Console Genre Original release date Notes
Kirby’s Toy Box Super Famicom
Various February 8, 1996 A collection of mini-games broadcast over the St. GIGA network, exclusive to Japan.
Kirby Slide Game Boy Advance (e-Reader card) Puzzle December 2003 A Kirby-themed puzzle slider mini-game.
Kirby: Sparkling Medal Land[5] Arcade machine Various March 2006[6] Includes 15 different minigames based on Kirby: Right Back at Ya!. Licensed medal throwing Kirby game by Atlus.
Kirby: Magical Tower of Medal Land[7] Arcade machine Various December 2007 Mentioned in the Japanese version of Kirby’s Dream Collection Special Edition. Licensed Kirby game by Atlus.

Canceled games[edit]

There are at least six known Kirby games that were under development at some point but were never released. They are regarded as canceled games.

Title Console Notes
Kid Kirby Super Nintendo A point-and-click platformer starring a young Kirby. Canceled due to poor sales of the Super NES Mouse and inability to be played with traditional joypad controls.
Kirby Ball 64 Nintendo 64 The first known 3D Kirby game. A prototype most likely originally meant to be a sequel to Kirby’s Dream Course, shortly later retooled into Kirby’s Air Ride.
Kirby’s Air Ride Nintendo 64 A 3D racing game. Eventually released as Kirby Air Ride on the Nintendo GameCube.
Kirby Family Game Boy Color A set of sewing patterns based on Kirby 64: The Crystal Shards, designed to be printed by an embroidery machine that connected to the Game Boy Color. Planned as the Kirby equivalent of Mario Family, but canceled due to a lack of interest.
Kirby Tilt ‘n’ Tumble 2 Nintendo GameCube A planned follow-up title to Kirby Tilt ‘n’ Tumble, which eventually dropped the Kirby name and became Roll-O-Rama before ultimately being scrapped. Had it been released, it would have been the first title to demonstrate the connectivity between the Nintendo GameCube and Game Boy Advance.
Kirby for Nintendo GameCube Nintendo GameCube A 2.5D main-series game for Nintendo GameCube featuring a revamped Helper system based on that of Kirby Super Star, four-player multiplayer, and the camera perspective of Kirby 64: The Crystal Shards. It was scrapped due to issues designing levels playable in both single player and multiplayer. Had it released, it would have become the eighth mainline Kirby game. Three more builds followed, with only the last being released as Kirby’s Return to Dream Land. The three unreleased builds are collectively referred to by fans as “the three lost Kirby games”.

Main characters[edit]

Artwork Name Description
Kirby Kirby is the hero of the franchise and the primary playable character in each game (with one exception). His powers, which are vital to the gameplay of most installments, include inhaling objects and creatures in order to either spit them out again or steal their ability, as well as inflating himself, enabling him to fly. In most games, he must use his unique powers to save his homeland Dream Land, the planet Popstar on which it is located or even the entire galaxy from the respective game’s main antagonist.
King Dedede King Dedede is the self-proclaimed king of Dream Land and Kirby’s archrival, though rarely the main antagonist. Although portrayed as greedy and selfish primarily in Kirby’s Dream Land, where he steals all of Dream Land’s food for himself, he often means well throughout the series, but ends up antagonizing Kirby due to a misunderstanding or being mind-controlled by the true villain. Once the misunderstanding has been resolved or the mind-control has been broken, however, he often ends up helping Kirby, most notably in Kirby 64: The Crystal Shards and Kirby’s Return to Dream Land, where he is one of the game’s main heroes.
Meta Knight An enigmatic character of ambiguous allegiance, Meta Knight repeatedly confronts Kirby during the latter’s journeys, often challenging him to a duel. Although seemingly antagonistic towards Kirby, he serves as a stalwart ally to the pink puffball more often than not, and any misgivings they may have had over the sinking of the Halberd seem to have been mended. When Meta Knight is inclined to battle with Kirby, no matter the circumstance, he provides Kirby with a sword in order to force a fair fight. He is the leader of a group of warriors known as the Meta-Knights, who Kirby often has to battle against.
Bandana Waddle Dee A Waddle Dee who is distinguished only by his blue bandana, Bandana Waddle Dee is one of King Dedede’s most loyal subjects, but is also very good friends with Kirby. He can wield both a Spear and a Parasol in combat with good efficacy, but he sometimes avoids fighting and aims to help the main characters by tossing them Assist Stars instead. He got his first major role in Kirby’s Return to Dream Land, and he went on to become a recurring major character in the Kirby franchise.

The series has many other characters, some of which have rather significant presences in many games. More information can be found on the Character page.

  • Originally, the English Kirby logo used a proprietary font, which was seen from Kirby’s Dream Land to Kirby Tilt ‘n’ Tumble. Kirby: Right Back at Ya! introduced a new English logo based on the Helvetica Rounded Bold typeface, which was adopted with Kirby: Nightmare in Dream Land and used for most games up to Kirby Star Allies. Kirby and the Forgotten Land introduced a new English logo, which uses the Seurat Pro EB typeface; it can also be seen in the 30th anniversary logo.
  • So far, the platform to feature the most original Kirby games is the Nintendo 3DS, with seven entries.
  • Since its debut, at least one Kirby game has appeared on every major Nintendo console and handheld device (except for the Virtual Boy).
  • HAL Laboratory keeps a list of every Kirby game they have worked on at their website. Despite being officially part of the Kirby series, Kirby’s Avalanche, Kirby’s Block Ball, Kirby Tilt ‘n’ Tumble, Kirby’s Epic Yarn, and Kirby’s Extra Epic Yarn are not present on HAL’s list, as they were developed primarily by other companies (Compile, Nintendo R&D1, Nintendo R&D2, and Good-Feel).


External links[edit]

  • Kirby Portal – Japanese official series website
  • The Official Home of Kirby – English official series website
  • Kirby official Twitter (@Kirby_JP)


  1. ↑ “The Many Dimensions of Kirby” presentation at GDC
  2. ↑ Iwata Asks about Kirby’s Return to Dream Land, UK translation: “(Editor’s note: the main Kirby series refers to the set of games that, in Japanese, have “Star Kirby” in their title. In these games, Kirby uses his signature Copy Ability of inhaling enemies to absorb their powers.)”
  3. ↑ Kotaku interview with Shinya Kumazaki about Kirby Star Allies; when asked about Dream Friends, he mentioned that “The rule was to select one character from each title in the main action games over the years, the so-called core Kirby games, the equivalent to numbered sequels.”
  4. ↑ Miiverse post mentioning that Kirby: Triple Deluxe is the “tenth traditional Kirby platformer”
  5. ↑ Archived Atlus products page
  6. ↑ Amusement Journal
  7. ↑ HAL Laboratory’s Website

Best Kirby Games Of All Time

Image: Nintendo Life

Kirby — one of the most famous faces (with little podgy arms and feet attached) in Nintendo’s stable of stars — has been wowing players with his impressive abilities and sheer versatility for over 30 years now. Created by Smash Bros. boss Masahiro Sakurai, the pink one built up a very impressive library of games across a variety of genres since his 1992 Game Boy debut, Kirby’s Dream Land.

In fact, Kirby and his catalogue represent an odd dichotomy. He’s a super approachable platforming protagonist ready to onboard novices and younger gamers with his sedately iterative adventures, but he is also (and perhaps fittingly seeing as he’s the product of a company named HAL Laboratory) the subject of numerous madcap gameplay experiments; a guinea pig for new game mechanics and ideas. Kirby is all-at-once video gaming’s blandest and most exciting character. Perhaps such adaptability is to be expected from an individual who can transform at will and adopt the characteristics of literally anyone or anything he comes into contact with.

We asked Nintendo Life readers to rate their favourite Kirby games and the result is the ranked list you see below. For the sake of comprehensiveness, this selection includes every spin-offs, ‘Deluxe’ re-release and upgrade, compilation and port of his previous hits.

Importantly, the results are updated in real-time according to the each game’s corresponding User Rating in the Nintendo Life game database. Therefore, it’s totally possible to influence the ranking below as you read this. If you haven’t rated your favourites yet, simply click the star on the game you wish to rate and assign an appropriate score.

Enough chatter. Jump aboard your warp star and hold on tight — we’re about to take you through every single Kirby game ranked from best to worst. Well, worst to best, actually. There’s nothing wrong with a little suspense…

Kirby Battle Royale falls into a ‘B’ or ‘C-list’ category of releases. While the main games in the series on 3DS offer creativity, smart design and generous amounts of content, this one falls short on all counts. It’s not a bad game, but it is mediocre. For families and mini-game enthusiasts able to dabble in local multiplayer, there’s some fun to be had, but a repetitive Story Mode and sparsely populated online servers will sap anyone else’s enthusiasm. Kirby may have many of his iconic abilities here, but the copy-paste approach and limited mini-games mean this doesn’t come close to the quality and fun of the mascot’s other games.

A free release based on the Team Kirby Clash mode in Kirby: Planet Robobot, Team Kirby Clash Deluxe was a neat free-to-start multiplayer experience combining the action-RPG gameplay of that mode with a peppering of F2P mechanics (battle limitations and Gem Apples as a currency, for example). It also used the 3DS’ Streetpass feature — oh how we miss it! — which enables the Kirby’s of people you pass in the street to join you in battle.

Expanding on the original Kirby Fighters mini-game from Kirby: Triple Deluxe with team battles, boss fights, collectable cosplay and several new stages, Kirby Fighters Deluxe is both a worthwhile upgrade and a great game in its own right. The lack of online play is a let-down, but this one’s worth finding friends for; local multiplayer is an amazingly good time, and simple controls, helpful handicaps and Download Play make it accessible for all.

An upgraded version of fellow free-to-start Kirby game, Team Kirby Clash Deluxe, Super Kirby Clash holds up the series’ standard with its impressively diverse boss roster, straightforward RPG-lite mechanics, and deep potential for replayability. Online multiplayer is unstable and unreliable, but as a free-to-play release, Super Kirby Clash handles its monetisation smartly and doesn’t hold back too much, offering you a fair amount of time-gated content relative to how much you feel like paying. There’s little reason not to give this a try if it passed you by.

Another standalone update of a mode from a previous game, Dedede’s Drum Dash Deluxe is a hit for rhythm game fans; short but very sweet, it offers wonderful tunes, clever levels, and tons of trademark Kirby charm. It’s also an excellent expansion of the original mini-game, with all new stages and lots of fun gameplay tweaks. Anyone looking for a fresh take on musical platforming should hunt this one down. It’s Dedede-lightful.

A standalone version of the Kirby 3D Rumble sub-game from Planet Robobot, Kirby’s Blowout Blast leans back into the series’ Dream Land roots despite its added third dimension. Blowout Blast looks beautiful, controls well and is easy to pick up, play, and replay. It’s also just a bit too simple in its construction, and could have benefited from some surprises to spice things up in the main stages. Younger players will likely have a blast, and there’s still plenty of Kirby love for completionists, but anybody not fully down with the score-chasing element might find the experience a tad deflating.

If you enjoy falling block puzzlers, then Kirby’s Star Stacker is a fun little one-of-those. The Round Clear mode gives you some fixed levels to play through, after which you’ll be left with high score attempts, just like most puzzlers. It got a Japan-exclusive Super Famicom remake very late in that system’s life, although it never came to the West because the mainstream market for SNES games had disappeared by 1998. All told, it’s quite fun.

Kirby’s Dream Buffet is a colourful and chaotic slice of slapstick party game action that serves up a nice range of modes to play either offline, in online ranked matches, and with friends in split-screen or local play modes. This is an easy, breezy game to jump into, perfect for beginners and young gamers, with plenty of courses, lots of unlockable goodies, and a budget price point to boot, making for one delicious treat that we’re gonna be digging into for some time to come.

Relabelled as Kirby’s Ghost Trap in Europe, this is simply Compile and Banpresto’s Super Puyo Puyo with a lick of pink paint from HAL. In the battle of the 16-bit Puyo puzzlers, Dr. Robotnik’s Mean Bean Machine arguably has a slight edge over Kirby’s Avalanche (for casual players, at least) due to the password system and a better soundtrack. It’s hard to go too far wrong with Puyo Puyo, though, and this one’s got Kirby in it. Score!

A first playthrough of Kirby’s Block Ball lasts about three hours — it’ll take most players longer to surmount each world’s benchmark high score and unlock the final world — and there’s replay value to be found in score-making. The classic gameplay of Breakout and the delightful Kirby presentation, music and unique power-ups come together well, even if there can be a tad too much waiting and hoping in later worlds. Still, Block Ball is a decent chunk of entertainment.

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