This article needs additional citations for verification. Please help improve this article by adding citations to reliable sources. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed.Find sources: "Teen Titans" 2006 video game – news · newspapers · books · scholar · JSTOR (April 2008) (Learn how and when to remove this template message)
Teen Titans
North American box art
North American box art
Developer(s)Artificial Mind and Movement
Majesco Entertainment
Designer(s)Shane Keller
Flint Dille
John Zuur Platten
Composer(s)Mark Mitchell
Platform(s)GameCube, PlayStation 2, Xbox
  • NA: May 24, 2006
  • PAL: November 10, 2006
  • NA: November 13, 2006 (Xbox)
Genre(s)Action, beat 'em up
Mode(s)Single-player, multiplayer

Teen Titans is a video game released in 2006 for the GameCube, PlayStation 2, and Xbox.

The game features the Teen Titans (Robin, Raven, Cyborg, Starfire, and Beast Boy) as playable characters in story mode. Players are able to switch between any of the five Titans in real time, each with unique fighting abilities, and the game allows up to four players simultaneously.

Aside from the game's story mode, players can fight against each other in a versus battle mode, known as Master of Games, with 31 unlockable characters. Many of the characters from the animated series appear within the game, all of whom (with the exception of Mad Mod) retain their voice actors from the show.


The Teen Titans receive a video game in the mail, one that is starring them. When Cyborg and Beast Boy try to play it, they all get placed inside of the video game's world. They go through various levels as they try to figure out how to return home, fighting against several enemies and villains they have faced off against before.

After the Titans defeat most of the villains, Slade appears before them, making Robin suspect that he was behind everything, but Slade, too, is part of the program. The Master of Games then reveals himself as the mastermind, but after the Titans capture him, they find that he is not the true culprit. Breaking the fourth wall, the Titans reveal that the player is behind everything.

Main characters


The game received generally mixed reviews. GameRankings and Metacritic gave it a score of 74.37% and 73 out of 100 for the GameCube version;[1][4] 66.38% and 63 out of 100 for the Xbox version;[2][5] and 61.22% and 64 out of 100 for the PlayStation 2 version.[3][6]

See also


  1. ^ a b "Teen Titans for GameCube". GameRankings. Retrieved 2014-10-28.
  2. ^ a b "Teen Titans for Xbox". GameRankings. Retrieved 2014-10-28.
  3. ^ a b "Teen Titans for PlayStation 2". GameRankings. Retrieved 2014-10-28.
  4. ^ a b "Teen Titans for GameCube Reviews". Metacritic.
  5. ^ a b "Teen Titans for Xbox Reviews". Metacritic. Retrieved 2014-10-28.
  6. ^ a b "Teen Titans for PlayStation 2 Reviews". Metacritic.
  7. ^ Mueller, Greg (2006-06-06). "Teen Titans Review". GameSpot. Retrieved 2014-10-28.
  8. ^ Mueller, Greg (2006-12-12). "Teen Titans Review (Xbox)". GameSpot. Retrieved 2014-10-28.
  9. ^ Lewis, Cameron (2006-06-13). "Teen Titans review (GC, PS2)". GamesRadar. Retrieved 2014-10-28.
  10. ^ Castro, Juan (2006-05-26). "Teen Titans". IGN. Retrieved 2014-10-28.
  11. ^ "Teen Titans (GC)". Nintendo Power. 205: 85. June 2006.
  12. ^ "Teen Titans". Official U.S. PlayStation Magazine: 87. March 2006.
  13. ^ "Teen Titans". Official Xbox Magazine: 77. February 2007.
  14. ^ Smith, D.F. (2006-06-14). "Teen Titans (PS2)". X-Play. Archived from the original on 2006-07-04. Retrieved 2014-10-28.