Double Dragon IV for PC
PC - Windows

Double Dragon IV

Jan 31, 2017
2877th of 19474

Trailer, Gameplay, & Screenshots


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About this game

Developer: Arc System Works
Content Rating: Teen


Double Dragon began in 1987 as an arcade game, and is credited as the series that established the side-scrolling beat 'em up genre.The game features Billy and Jimmy Lee, both masters of the S?setsuken martial art. In addition to kicks and punches, the two also use special moves and enemy weapons to take down foes in a captivating fashion as they progress through the game's stages.It is a game renowned for its satisfying difficulty balance and fun cooperative mode.

System Requirements


  • OS: Windows 7 / 8.1 / 10 (32bit/64bit)
  • Processor: Intel Core 2 Duo 2.4 GHz
  • Memory: 2 GB RAM
  • Graphics: Shader Model 3.0 support with 512MB Integrated Memory
  • DirectX: Version 9.0c
  • Network: Broadband Internet connection
  • Storage: 2 GB available space

Gamer Reviews

580 Reviews

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Critic Reviews

11 Reviews
Alex Santa MariaFeb 10, 2017
It’s pretty clear that Double Dragon IV isn’t going to set the world on fire. It’s a game designed primarily to stoke nostalgia and expand the limits of what you could expect from an authenticly retro Double Dragon experience. This isn’t going to be a game that you spend weeks mastering, but that’s a complaint that you could lobby against all but the most well-designed entries in the beat ’em up genre.
Jeremy PeeplesFeb 03, 2017
The overall package is hurt by occasionally clunky controls, iffy platforming and a lack of online play. Longtime fans of the series will be right at home with the overall package, though. The core gameplay is rock-solid and is well-worth checking out for longtime fans, while newcomers will find out exactly why the franchise has been so beloved over the years.
Jason D'AprileFeb 09, 2017
Double Dragon IV isn’t a good game in a modern sense, but it certainly is an honest trip back in time that will, if nothing else, offer a heavy dose of nostalgia for anyone with a fondness for the Lee Brothers' 8-bit adventures. Frankly, it mimics its source material perfectly. It’s a worthwhile historical artifact if nothing else, but absolutely cannot match the vast improvements in gaming since those early days.