Final Fight (ファイナルファイト?) es un videojuego beat-em-up de 1989 desarrollado por Capcom originalmente como máquina arcade.
La historia se desarrolla en Metro City, una ciudad asolada por el crimen organizado en los años noventa. Su alcalde Mike Haggar, un antiguo Street Fighter, recibe una llamada misteriosa, que le anuncia que su hija Jessica ha sido secuestrada, y le pide que encienda la televisión. Haggar la enciende y descubre que se trata de Damnd, un cabecilla de la banda de Mad Gear. Ayudado por Guy y Cody Travers, amigos de la infancia de su hija, se dirigen a los suburbios, al Oeste de la Ciudad, donde se encuentra Damnd con Jessica, bloqueándose la entrada, junto con unos esbirros, y unos barriles de metal. Los dos personajes realizan su ataque especial para romper los obstáculos y empiezan el juego.
El juego tuvo una versión para la SNES con algunos cambios respecto a la versión arcade original:
Final Fight (Japanese: ファイナルファイト Hepburn: Fainaru Faito) is a side-scrolling beat-'em-up video game produced by Capcom. Originally released as an arcade game in 1989, it was the seventh title released for the CP System hardware. Set in the fictional Metro City, the player controls one of three characters: former pro wrestler and mayor Mike Haggar, his daughter's boyfriend Cody, and Cody's best friend Guy, as they set out to defeat the Mad Gear gang and rescue Haggar's young daughter Jessica.
A port of Final Fight for the Super Nintendo Entertainment System was released as a launch title for the platform in Japan in 1990 and later in North America in 1991 and then in the PAL region in 1992. It was released for the Wii's Virtual Console service in 2007 and the Wii U's Virtual Console in 2013. The SNES port removed the two-player co-op option, the Industrial Area level, and playable character Guy. Most of the scene transitions were also edited out. In the arcade version, the player characters would be seen exiting the levels and breaking through doors unlike the SNES version. Due to hardware limitations the SNES version could only display two or three enemies on-screen, in contrast to the CPS arcade version, which could display up to nine or ten enemies on-screen; to make up for this difference, the SNES version features more stopping points than the arcade version and the enemy placement is vastly different.
The English localization of the SNES port was censored for its content and features several differences from its Japanese Super Famicom counterpart: the first two bosses, Damnd and Sodom, were renamed Thrasher and Katana respectively; Belger's wheelchair was redrawn to look like an office chair; Poison and Roxy, two transsexual enemy characters, were replaced with two male enemies named Billy and Sid; all alcoholic references were removed, with two health-recovering items replaced; the line "Oh! My God", spoken by an enemy when his car is destroyed during the first bonus stage, was changed to "Oh! My Car"; the blood splash effect shown when a character is stabbed is replaced by a generic explosion; and some of the darker skinned enemy characters were given lighter skin tones. The original soundtrack was ported for the Super NES by Toshio Kajino (credited as "Bull").
A revised edition of the SNES port, titled Final Fight Guy, was released in Japan in 1992. This version replaced Cody with Guy as a selectable character (with a new opening and ending sequence explaining Cody's absence), included four difficulty settings, and added other new features such as two new power-ups, although the Industrial Area stage and the Two-Player mode were still omitted. An American version of the game (featuring the same changes in the localization as in the first game) was released in June 1994 as a rental-only game that was initially available at Blockbuster stores, although it was later given a limited release. Kajino's music port was retained for that version.