Best Theatrhythm Final Bar Line Songs Final Fantasy

Start Your Theatrhythm Final Bar Line Journey With These Songs

I’m going to be real with you. It’d be very narrow-minded to try and proclaim some Final Fantasy tracks the best Theatrhythm Final Bar Line songs. This is a game that, once all the DLC is out, will have over 350 pieces of music. Not to mention how diverse the soundtracks are and how varied players’ tastes might be. It is impossible to say some are better than others.

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What I will say is that there are a lot of Theatrhythm Final Bar Line songs that are the “best” at being enjoyable and fun adaptations of popular tracks. Especially if they involve a lot of moving held notes in Field Music Stages (FMS) or can be “brisk” without overly difficult. So if you’re looking for some tracks to play while you find your footing and decide what your favorite songs in the game are, these are some that can help you get acclimated. Maybe because they’re familiar! Perhaps because they’ll start to get you used to faster inputs and paces! Could be because they’re just amazing songs! Try them out and see.

Best Theatrhythm Final Bar Line Songs Final Fantasy

  • Final Fantasy’s “Battle:” Because it’s a classic, and by playing it you can also better appreciate its reappearances in other battle themes.
  • Final Fantasy’s “Opening Theme:” Like the original “Battle,” this prelude keeps coming up. Not to mention it’s a fairly mellow track that helps ease you into the game.
  • Final Fantasy II’s “Chocobo:” Some FMS stages can get overwhelming with their moving held notes, but there’s a good balance here.
  • Final Fantasy IV’s “Battle with the Four Fiends:” It’s incredible how stunning and complex this piece of music is, and since it is a Battle Music Stage (BMS), you can appreciate the intricacies and pace without worrying about moving held notes.
  • Final Fantasy IV’s “Theme of Love:” Whether you choose to play the FMS or Event Music Stage (EMS) found in Music Stages, this is a haunting melody with a slower pace that can be a good way to learn the notes and timing while appreciating a lovely track.
  • Final Fantasy V’s “Clash on the Big Bridge:” I’d say this is one of the best Theatrhythm Final Bar Line songs to help determine if you’re ready for a higher difficulty levels, without feeling too punished. There are some opportunities for tricky inputs, and the pacing can be a lot of fun here.
  • Final Fantasy V’s “Mambo de Chocobo:” When you’re first finding your footing in a rhythm game, ones with familiar themes can help! “Mambo de Chocobo” is a fun variant, and the FMS nature helps you get used to the held notes.
  • Final Fantasy VI’s “Dancing Mad:” I mean, “Dancing Mad” is just a fantastic song, and it’s one of those ones where the note patterns on even the easiest Basic difficulty can help you prepare for Expert or Ultimate.
  • Final Fantasy VI’s “Terra’s Theme:” This is another relaxed one, and I find it’s a good start for getting accustomed to FMS held notes that get unpredictable. They tend to waver a bit here, which helps you get used to sharper movements.
  • Final Fantasy VII’s “Gold Saucer:” This song gets extremely fast on Basic difficulty! It’s a good way to test yourself.
  • Final Fantasy VII’s “One-Winged Angel:” This is another one of those iconic Final Fantasy songs, which means it could be one of the best places to start in Theatrhythm Final Bar Line.
  • FFVII Advent Children’s “Those Who Fight ~ Piano Version:” This one is great because it shows how different a song can sound when an unexpected instrument is used as the focus. It’s generally a good BMS track as well.
  • FFVIII’s “Liberi Fatali:” Sometimes, you have to recommend a song as a starting one just because it’s a fantastic song. That’s true of this opening theme for FFVIII
  • FFIX’s “Something to Protect:” There are certain Final Fantasy songs that are good at nailing emotions, the time period, and ambiance of the game, and this is one of the best Theatrhythm Final Bar Line tracks for that.
  • FFIX’s “Vamo’alla Flamenco:” It’s great when you can hear musical influences from other regions in a game, and this BMS track offers that.
  • FFX’s “Otherworld:” This is sort of the unsung hero of FFX. Everyone knows and recognizes “Suteki da ne,” which is also wonderful, but “Otherworld” is fantastic, offers a different genre, and is a BMS with some fun note patterns at any difficulty level.
  • FFXI’s “Vana’diel March:” I think this is a great FMS as it’s distinctive for this entry and is generally fun to play.
  • FFXII’s “Life & Death:” Once you start feeling comfortable going from Basic difficulty to Expert, “Life & Death” is a good balance of both challenging and fun.
  • FFXIII’s “Blinded by Light:” This is cool as it is a battle theme that uses different instruments than you’d expect from the Final Fantasy series, and as it features recurring elements in other songs in the soundtrack, it’s a fun one to play, then listen for similar themes throughout the FFXIII section.
  • FFXIV’s “Good King Moogle Mog XII:” I recommend it highly just because of the beats in the song. It’s very distinct and you can tell when every input would come, even if you aren’t familiar with the track. It helps a lot when you’re finding your way in a new rhythm game.
  • FFXIV’s “Wayward Daughter:” Aside from this being one of the best Final Fantasy songs out there, this is a wonderful BMS track in Theatrhythm Final Bar Line due to the pacing and usage of notes. Even if you play on Basic, it keeps you moving in a satisfying way.
  • FFXV’s “Noctis:” Sometimes, when you’re getting started, you want a FMS stage that isn’t too trying and lets you figure out how those moving hold notes work. This is it!
  • Final Fantasy Tactics’s “Apoplexy:” An important thing about rhythm games is to get used to faster paced songs, so you know how to stagger button presses and make sure you aren’t just using one hand. The pacing in “Apoplexy” helps with that.
  • Mobius Final Fantasy’s “Dancing Edge:” Surprise! This mobile game had a really fun and often experimental soundtrack, and you get these techno and rock songs in Theatrhythm Final Bar Line as a result. Both “Warrior of Light ~ Mobius Final Fantasy” and “Dancing Edge” are good examples.

Theatrhythm Final Bar Line is available for the Nintendo Switch and PlayStation 4.


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Author
Jenni Lada
Jenni is Editor-in-Chief at Siliconera and has been playing games since getting access to her parents' Intellivision as a toddler. She continues to play on every possible platform and loves all of the systems she owns. (These include a PS4, Switch, Xbox One, WonderSwan Color and even a Vectrex!) You may have also seen her work at GamerTell, Cheat Code Central, Michibiku and PlayStation LifeStyle.