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"Hang on, the quicksand is sucking all the cool stuff I found in that snake from my pants. *Beat* Now THERE'S an odd sensation..."
Guybrush Threepwood, from The Curse of Monkey Island.

Note: Keep the game's ratings in mind when adding examples. If a game has a rating which says it's aimed at older audiences, it might not be a proper example. Also note that what got past the radar in some countries may not get past the radar in others.

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  • In January of 1990 a little known game called 8 Eyes, an action-adventure game in the style of Castlevania was released in North America on the NES. While it was a decent game, it was especially notable for completely ignoring Nintendo's mandates on religious imagery, as crucifixes were everywhere in the game, usually as health powerups.
  • Ace Attorney:
    • The first game manages to sneak one in with Sal Manella shouting "WTF!" when the main characters first meet him.
    • The Japanese version of Turnabout Samurai has a vending machine which sells "tonosamanjiru". This literally means "Steel Samurai Soup", but "manjiru" is also slang for vaginal secretions. They even call attention to it by having a family-friendly variant of the pun in the next case where Larry sells "tonosamanjyuu" (manjyuu being a steamed bun - this was localized as "Samurai Dogs") where the pun is explicitly pointed out.
    • Case 1 of Trials and Tribulations manages to get away with Mia implicitly calling young!Phoenix a pussy.
      Mia: That "P" on his chest doesn't stand for Phoenix anyways!
    • In the last case of Trials and Tribulations, Godot compares the witness's state of mind to a Cafe au Lait, to which the Judge responds, "Cafe au Lay? Is that even legal?"
    • In the first game, a woman tells Phoenix she likes a man with a big... vocabulary. The same woman responds to Phoenix's "I'd like to see her pull THAT off!" (referring to dodging a tricky question) with "A lot of men have thought that".
    • There's also Phoenix questioning Victor Kudo as to whether he has a "straps fetish" because of his Dirty Old Man habits of staring at waitress uniforms.
    • In Apollo Justice: Ace Attorney, Phoenix tells Apollo to find a bottle of "white powder", which makes him think "White powder?... (I hope it's not what I think it is.)" (It's actually just fingerprint powder.)
    • In Ace Attorney Investigations, presenting Kay with the "Badger Hunt" flyer while investigating the Kidnappers' Hideout leads into a conversation over the prize for the hunt:
    Kay: I'm going to snap a shot of all those badgers and win that grand prize!
    Edgeworth: What IS this "grand prize" anyway?
    Kay: I think it's a notepad in the shape of handcuffs...or was it a set of handcuffs in the shape of a notepad...?
    Edgeworth: Either one seems useless to me. (I guess I can see her having a use for a notepad, but I can't see when she'll ever need a set of handcuffs...that is, not for another year at the least.)note 
    Kay: ...?
    • Also in Investigations, when examining the vending machine, Edgeworth suggests that "Defendants' Fresh Milk" means that the milk was milked from the various defendants.
    • In Investigations 2, President Teikun Ō uses an underhanded finger point that makes him look like he's Flipping the Bird at Edgeworth (which, in context, is pretty much what he's doing), even though he's technically using his pointer finger like everyone else.
    • In Spirit of Justice, Athena looks in Trucy's bag to find her notebook. She instead finds something that is heavily implied to be...well...
    Athena: Oh, wow! She has—?! Oh, Trucy! You are BAD!
  • The Adventures of Willy Beamish, a cult favorite remnant of the Sega CD, is pretty much nothing but adult innuendo. Most of the women are Head-Turning Beauty levels of busty, characters' names are dirty puns ("Lewis Stools" comes to mind), and so on. It's roughly the point-and-click adventure game equivalent to Animaniacs, only somehow bawdier.
  • The third stage of Alex Kidd: The Lost Stars features naked punk rockers as enemies who attack the player by shooting blue skulls out of their asses.
  • While it is unclear if the Philips CD-I had a rating board, one game for the CD-i, The Apprentice 1994, managed to include a manga-looking bonus stage that can best be described as very suggestive. It might perhaps even be the first case ever in which a Western animated feature ever was blamed of featuring Hentai.
  • 80s edutainment game Are We There Yet? sported an underwear-themed word search which included the words "G-string" and "falsies." It also made a play on "crappie fishing," while a diary entry about one of the main characters attempting to get directions to Fort Humbug from a man with a hearing problem included this more subtle exchange.
    Drake Mallard: Humbug!
    Near-Deaf Man: Same to you, sonny!
    Drake Mallard: No, the fort!
    Near-Deaf Man: Wasn't me. Must've been the pig farm down the road.
  • Bionic Commando (1988), released when Nintendo of America's censorship policies were at their strictest, got all of its Nazi references scrubbed clean, but it managed to sneak in one instance of the word "damn", as well as a scene where Adolf Hitler/Master-D's head explodes into Ludicrous Gibs.
  • BlazBlue: Continuum Shift... where to begin. Perhaps the ESRB just didn't review the console version, since the story mode seems to love this. Heavy cursing (to the point that only the F bomb and racial slurs are the only things not heard), EXCELLENT use of Calling Your Attacks to censor out one particular conversation (similar to the first game's GIGANTIC TAGER!!! to the point that the same character is speaking), and more than enough suggestive humor to keep you laughing for awhile.
  • Bookworm Adventures is perhaps the only E10+ rated game in which a Blob Monster with a southern accent exclaims "Now that there's a fine can of whoopass!". Then again, maybe it's the only video game at all with that.
  • Breath of Fire:
    • Breath of Fire II appears to be one massive under the radar game. The story revolves around an evil religion (flag one) trying to steal souls (flag 2) to resurrect a demon from the previous game (flag 3). One of the most stunning "how'd this get through Nintendo" moments was when the protagonists storm said religion's HQ where an NPC gets killed on the spot. Also the Golden fly boss used the word "Damn" that got past the Nintendo censorship.
    • Breath of Fire III has the mayor and his 'cheeky vixen'. And full-frontal female nudity. Female human, at least in that form. The PSP remake got rated 7+.
    • In Breath of Fire IV, when Scias realizes that the "Fairy Drop" is really fairy dung, he nearly drops the S-bomb.
  • Buffy the Vampire Slayer: Chaos Bleeds:
    • Whenever you play as Willow and pick up a medipack, she comments on how much Tara would love to see her play Nurse Willow. Tara also brings up how Willow likes how submissive she is, and discusses changing roles so she's the dominant one. As mentioned elsewhere, Faith alludes to masturbation.
    • Willow will lament 'If only Tara were here' when she picks up cooking oil. Xander also talks about getting Anya to play 'Naughty nurse'. Even more prominently, when Buffy picks up a stake, she remarks 'Just what every girl needs... a nice long shaft. *beat* That... didn't come out right.'
  • Castlevania:
  • Cel Damage got a PEGI rating of 3+, despite the fact that one of the characters' names is a pun on "dominatrix", or the fact that one of the characters is an imp who gives us lines such as, "Wanna touch my weasel?" or "Wanna hug my moobs?" Thankfully, it did get a Teen rating in America, however.
  • Chex Quest was originally included with breakfast cereal, which made it pretty clearly aimed at a young audience. Despite the fact that it was obviously a Game Mod for Doom, the documentation made a big deal of the fact that it was not a violent game, because of the Bloodless Carnage gameplay (Flemoids don't die, they're just sent back to their own dimension. Likewise, when you run out of health, you don't die, you merely get "slimed".) This was merely a matter of documentation interpretation, and using green slime instead of red blood.
    • The IWAD file contains many leftover graphics from Doom, including the impaled bunny shown in the endings of Episodes 3 and 4.
  • Ayla is the source of this trope in Chrono Trigger, such as in the following dialogue (Kino is Ayla's boyfriend):
    Marle: You're my distant ancestor. So you'd better have strong, healthy kids or I'll be in trouble!
    Kino: Heh, heh! No worry, Ayla MUCH energy!
    Marle: Yeah she does!
    Marle: Wait... What did you mean by that?
    Ayla: Kino dumb! Ayla go now!
    *Ayla drags Kino through the time portal and they leave*
    • More fun with Ayla: have both her and Marle in your party when you find the Rainbow Shell. Somehow, the party gets into a discussion of maternity. Ayla will squeeze Marle's boob, and declare the princess isn't ready for motherhood yet.
    • Marle gets some of her own during one of the endings, where she and Lucca give their opinions on various men throughout the game.
    Marle: [on Johnny] I don't know about a guy whose greatest talent is being fast...
    • Again in prehistory, Marle and Lucca's dialogue waking up after getting heavily drunk at the party is quite ambiguous:
    Marle: Wasn't that fun?
    Lucca: Liar! I was a perfect lady last night! Uhhhh.... why does my tummy hurt?
    • In the SNES translation, one of the robot enemies in 2300AD is called a Bugger. Perfectly fine for an American audience, but an English audience would have a raised eyebrow or two.
  • City of Heroes has certain standards that character names and biographies must adhere to (no trademarked superhero names, no swearing, etc.) The community is generally quite creative in skirting the fringes of this policy, such as a hero named Nightsoil.
  • Class of Heroes' second game may be the only E10+ game to get away with the word "bitch" and a joke about wet dreams. The ESRB must've been distracted that day or something.
  • Somehow, a game named Clustertruck (read as, a play on words for clusterfuck) managed to earn an E-rating.
  • Crazy Taxi managed to get F-bombs in its soundtrack in a T-rated game. The fact that its lyrics aren't always distinct helps a bit though. For the Gamecube re-release, they caught onto this, and so the song Way Down the Line has the lyric "You'll fuck up just like your parents did" changed to "You'll grow up just like your parents did".
  • The US version of DDR Extreme included the song "Highs Off U (Scorccio XY Mix)" with the line "fucking you up every time". In an E game. How it did, we're unsure. It didn't go completely undetected, though — it was the only US release until Dance Dance Revolution X to get the ESRB "Lyrics" content descriptor as opposed to the "Mild Lyrics" of every other DDR game. Still, not getting at least a T rating is surprising (DDR X has an E10+ rating, for what it's worth).
    • This is also the game that has "Little Bitch" in the song list, as well...
    • Most any song by the band E-Rotic counts here. Next time you see a teen kid DDR'ing to Oh Nick Please Not So Quick or Do it all night, eh, don't say anything.
  • Deadly Rooms of Death: During Beethro's first tour of the Grand Library, he comes to a fork where one of the options is "sensual pleasures". First Librarian feels the need to reassure him that it's "nothing merely perverse." He still starts to crack up while making the disclaimer, though.
  • The Dead or Alive Xtreme series makes no mention of the ages of Ayane, Kasumi, or Kokoro. Probably not by coincidence, at this point in the series' canon, all three of them were about 16.
  • In Disgaea, the creator of the ultimate zombie mentions that he made him by using a Horse Wiener, among other things. You can actually steal the Horse Wiener and use it as an accessory for your characters!
    Maderas: Yes, [she] is my loyal dog.
    Prinny: That's a sly way of not cussing, dood.
    • Prinny: Can I Really Be the Hero? has too many to list. One example is the character Turmeric, who is described as passionate: "Eats passion bowls! Wears passion diapers! Shoots his passion seed!", the last of which you can get from him and turns out to be a literal seed (description: "Lots of protein, but hard to swallow.") Another such item is the Choc-in-a-Box ("The second best thing to get in a box.") These and many others in a T-rated game.
  • Donkey Kong Country series:
  • The Dragon Ball Z: Budokai Tenkaichi series got away with a few surprising lines, possibly because there's just so many bits of intro dialogue between different fighters. The first game has Jeice (he of the inexplicable Space Australian accent) telling his opponent "Don't play stupid with me, wanker!" The second game edited out the last word, but added Great Ape Baby's "Time for this monkey to spank YOU!" and Android 18 calling Zangya a skank.
  • In Duke Nukem 64, in E1M2. In the back of the gun shop, there are surprisingly erotic looking gun based films in booths, complete with bar stools and tissue dispensers. The radar being that, at the time, Nintendo wasn't allowing sexualized content, causing almost every other instance from the original game to be replaced.
  • Earthworm Jim 3D has you chopping off (zombie) cow heads with a meat cleaver, Professor-Monkey-For-A-Head says what sounds like "Damn, You got me!", and one of the guys in Fantasy says he needs his balls back. Yet the ESRB gave this game an E rating.
  • The boss battle theme for Einhänder has some strong language in it for an E-rated game, such as "Friday the 13th, you're all fuckin' doomed!". Considering the lyrics are fast-paced and distorted, it's understandable that the censors and players focused on the boss at hand wouldn't catch it. note 
  • The Elder Scrolls III: Morrowind contains the in-game book series The 36 Lessons of Vivec, penned in-universe by the god-king himself. One section details Vivec's encounter with the Daedric Prince of Corruption and Domination (including rape), Molag Bal. Barely concealed with allegory, they detail gay sex between the duo with lines such as "biting of spears" and "piercing of the second aperture". This in a "Teen" rated game. Also qualifies from an in-universe perspective, given the Tribunal Temple's hair-trigger censorship on other texts in the game, including one that was re-used from Daggerfall which had a passage including Ikea Erotica explicitly censored here.
  • Elite Beat Agents:
    • One song is "La La", a pretty blatant Intercourse with You song.
    • Another song is "The Anthem", which has a masturbation reference.
    • The Dive mechanic, starting with the proper grammar for it being "Diving into a girl". By the third game, they stopped pretending entirely, with one character making a big deal over her "sacred Diving virginity". Only the fact she uses the word diving every time separates this from the Their First Time trope.
    • Ar tonelico: Melody of Elemia: On the back of the box it says "You never Forget Your First." Granted, it's referring to the Dive mechanic, but still!
    • Ar tonelico Qoga: Knell of Ar Ciel:
      • Finnel, a possible love interest and hardcore sub who gets off on being talked down to and verbally abused. This is constantly alluded to and eventually spelled out point blank, yet the game's rated for mild sexual themes.
      • Purging, which involves the party's casters stripping for a power boost. There's four levels: Fully clothed, minus the flashier parts of their outfit, down to lingerie, and finally white panties and bra. The narrative makes it abundantly clear that last is just for the sake of getting a marketable rating and as far as the characters are concerned, it's a birthday suit.
  • In EyeToy: Play, the tech demo for the PlayStation 2's EyeToy peripheral, the window-cleaning minigame had George Formby's "The Window Cleaner" as background music. This would be fine if it wasn't one of the most risqué songs of the 1930s; every single verse is about said window cleaner being a peeping tom.
  • The third Farm Frenzy game is called Russian Roulette, and while it does involve growing food for Russian cosmonauts, the main character is holding a gun on the title screen. Yikes. The only ESRB content warning is for "Comic Mischief".
  • In FIFA 13, the audience can be heard shouting what sounds like an f-bomb. The game is rated E by ESRB and 3 by PEGI.
  • The Capcom game FLOCK! requires you to move sheep to the "Motherflocker." Yes. Motherflocker.
  • Fossil Fighters Champions has Pauleen, who very blatantly crushes on the female protagonist. She blushes at the chance to hold her hand, and looks deeply into her eyes when thanking her. Given that Rupert also seems to have a thing for her, it's safe to say that everyone—male and female alike—is into her.
  • Frogger: The Great Quest has the level with Dr. Starkenstein. Whenever you break his machines during the boss battle, he says a line. One of his lines is "Okay, this is pissing me off!" The game was rated E.
  • Garou: Mark of the Wolves has Hotaru, a Cute Bruiser with a very... interesting super. (Just watch...)
  • One of Golden Sun's best uses of this trope is probably this gem from the first game, after rescuing the tree knocked into the river and getting it changed back into a girl:
    Jill gave Isaac a nice surprise! Isaac got a Hard Nut!
  • In Golden Sun: The Lost Age, Piers's uncle is implied to have gone on a drinking spree after Piers was washed away by a tidal wave and his mother died of a stress-induced heart attack. Piers even comments about the mess on the floor, but nobody ever actually points out that the clutter is spilled wine bottles.
  • Golden Sun: Dark Dawn joins the list. When you're basically just starting out, Tyrell's anger nearly makes him lose control and burn down Patcher's Place. When Karis snaps some sense back into him, she says "Now, keep your fireballs under control." Tyrell, visibly disturbed, says "I'm gonna pretend I didn't hear that."
  • Golgo 13 on the NES by Vic Tokai is very famous for getting an infamous lot of crap past the radar. To start of you will notice that this game has some very gory moments (you-as-Togo even get to snipe people in the head) and you can have Togo sex up his Girl of the Week to regain health. Yes, they managed to get away with that much during Nintendo's censorship policies. What's particularly notable about this is that the game actually was censored for the U.S. version (said Girl of the Week takes her dress off, revealing pixelated breasts before the sex scenes in the Japanese versions, additionally the final boss, Smirk, was very explicitly Adolf Hitler), and it still got an immense amount of crap past the radar.
  • In Gothic 2 there is a fairly cheap brothel in a city that is entered at the very beginning of the game and no one is being subtle about it. This is a Teen rated game. And buying their services gives you a cutscene that shows fair amount of the act. In comparison, Moral Guardians thought it was an outrage that Mass Effect had a scene that shows a less explicit scene and is a lot harder to achieve due to the long dialogue tree. This is probably due to Gothic 2 being a German game where censors tend to look for violence not sexuality. Still rated "12 and up" there though.
  • Guild Wars also has a few innuendos, such as the "Seamen" in the quest "A Sticky Operation", plus the infamous among players PVP sword, the "Greater Arced Blade". In the Domain of Anguish, there is the "Dreadspawn Maw", a writhing vagina dentata.
  • When in battle, Raven from Guilty Gear Xrd Revelator is the king of this trope, what with being a very good-looking Combat Sadomasochist whose reactions during matches can be very easily equalled to Interplay of Sex and Violence - and none are censored at all. He even starts getting a visible erection when he's absorbed enough damage with his Excitement move. The following one is one of MANY innuendos coming from him:
    Sin [hits Raven with his Instant Kill]: "Buckle up, 'cause I'm going all out!"
    • One of Leo Whitefangs's win quotes manages to pull a G-rated Your Mom joke:
    "There are only two entries in my dictionary for inimitable: Your mother's apple pie, and my skill."
  • Guitar Hero:
    • Guitar Hero III also mutes inappropriate words, but the singer still mouths them out.
    • Band Hero contains the song "Sugar, We're Going Down" by Fall Out Boy, and censors the word "bedpost".
    • This one takes the cake: the downloadable Marilyn Manson song "Get Your Gunn" for Warriors of Rock features the uncensored lyrics "you stir me into shit".
    • The UK version of On Tour Modern Hits, which is rated PEGI 3, contains an uncensored F-word in “Scream Aim Fire" by Bullet for My Valentine. ("Fuck this battlefid).
    • The DS version of Band Hero, also rated PEGI 3, contains an uncensored F-bomb in "Windows" by N.E.R.D. ("In my fuckin' world").
  • In Heart of Darkness, when Andy is talking with the Amigo elder, the elder accidentally shows him a picture of a female member of his species who is topless. With visible nipples. There's also all the violent deaths that Andy can experience. This game is rated E.
  • Hell Yeah! Wrath of the Dead Rabbit is quite violent for a T-rated game. Also, Ash was called a "pussy". Twice!
  • Humongous Entertainment has included, probably as in-jokes, some rather disturbing unused animations in some of its games, accessible via debug rooms:
    • In SPY Fox 2, an electric chair that usually transports the character to another room could instead burn him to ashes just to respawn him in a manner similar to Dragon's Lair.
    • In Freddi Fish, there is a removed cutscene where the main character offers her sidekick Luther to an eel to pass through. A small amount of blood is involved. Turns out it was only a fleeting thought by Freddi, but still...
    • In Pajama Sam: Thunder and Lightning aren't so frightening, Sam can use the toilet at World Wide Weather, which involves him unbottoning his pajamas, exposing his rear end to the viewers, take a dump and then wipe with his own cape. No *actual* crap is seen, thankfully.
    • In Putt-Putt Saves the Zoo, if Putt-Putt eats 10 cotton candies, he will throw up, at which point his dog, Pep, will jump off and lick it all up. There's also a toucan who tells a bizarre joke without a real punchline that involves a king shooting a servant dead.

  • Ib:
    • The eponymous protagonist doesn't understand some of the words she reads, since she's only nine. So she asks Garry to help teach her the more difficult ones. At one point, she can find a book with many unfamiliar words... and Garry tells her to put it away until she's older. The few words she does understand suggest that it's... risque in nature.
      "??? by the ???, I ??? my finger over her beautiful ??? ... With her ??? she..."
    • You can go back to that book with Mary in the party. Garry won't explain it to her, either, though she really, really wants to know!
    • Another encounter involves a painting hidden behind a curtain. Sure enough, it's a nude lady, and she'll slap you for peeking... or if Garry's in the party, she'll blame him for it and slap him instead.
    • In the Bonus Dungeon, one of the paintings you can find is called "Tryst After Death". Sure enough, Ib asks Garry what a tryst is.
      Garry: Well, it's something like a secret meeting with someone you like. Huh? Why is it secret? W-well, er, I wonder... it could be any number of reasons!
  • For a Teen-rated game, Infinite Space has plenty of gruesome scenes, such as when Kira literally blasted Argun's head with a laser gun (complete with event CG). And then there's this line from the opening animation:
    Nia: Hmph, men. A quick few shots and they're gone.
  • In Insanely Twisted Shadow Planet (rated E10+), there is a section where you come across a long pulsing bumpy... thing coming out of the ceiling.
  • Ittle Dew depicts a girl (the protagonist) biting into an organic heart (granted, it's not actually drawn as an organic heart, but still), with blood smeared all over her lips, while her winged fox companion tells her that what she's doing is disgusting.
  • Jade Empire had this trope in spades with the Minister of Culture... with his servant laughing at his apparently Innocent Innuendo. Cunning Linguist, Master Debater, and <!—Huh?—>
  • Jail Break 1986, a 1986 arcade game by Konami, has a topless woman briefly appear randomly if the player shoots an enemy out of a window. Were the censors on break?
  • Jak and Daxter:
    • Jak and Daxter: The Precursor Legacy literally got crap past the radar: Daxter says the word in the opening cutscene. Also, when Jak and Daxter are first alone with Keira, Daxter suggests he likes her. When she fails to return interest, he claims she doesn't know what she's missing while bouncing his hands. The game got a 3+ rating.
      • Also, At the end of the game where Jack and Daxter destroy the Precursor Robot to prevent the dark eco silos from opening, Daxter and Kira give this exchange. Like I said earlier this game has a 3+ rating.
      Kira: But Daxter we have no way of changing you back.
      Daxter: Don't worry, Big things come in small packages.
      • When you turn on the Blue Sage's gate in Rock Village, watch Jak's facial expression when Keira bends down to look through the telescope...
      • Maia not only shows off a pretty decent amount of cleavage, but has noticeable [1] as well during some cutscenes, in an E rated game.
    • In Jak II: Renegade, Daxter makes a vibrator joke: "Whoa, this puppy's got some vibration to it... This baby will put a smile on your face!" he says, as he rubs the item in question against his body. He also calls Onin "the world's oldest professional", a reference to the notorious 'world's oldest profession', prostitution.
    • In Jak 3: Wastelander, Daxter says that watching 'hot babes' prancing around in bikinis gives him 'that special tingling feeling in his "tail".' And this wonderful little exchange before taking part in a turret gun minigame:
      Kleiver: I used to be the tall poppy on that baby. Wanna try to beat me score?
      Daxter: Oh, don't worry. Jak "beats" things all the time. Eh, Jak?
      (cue Dope Slap)
    • The word "bugger" is used a couple times in the series — completely innocuous in America, not so much in England.
  • On the Genesis version of Jeopardy!, if a computer rings in on a question, it will give either the correct response or XXX.
  • Even though Jet Set Radio Future is rated T for Teen, there's a trick you can do called "Porn Star". No, we didn't make that up. It's made even more disturbing if you do that trick while playing as Yoyo (the youngest member of the GGs, most likely 12-14 years old). Also, even though some songs had to have certain lyrics cut in order to retain a Teen rating (view the Video Games page of Bowdlerization for more info), the song "Bokfresh" has a woman saying "Mmmmmmm, I like that..." in a very suggestive manner, and one segment of it even has sexual moaning. The song "I'm Not a Model" is even more explicit, making direct references to oral sex and testicles. Also, "Rockin' the Mic" features completely uncensored explicit swearing and the n-word more than once, as well as another reference to fellatio. Sega didn't even try with this game.
  • In Jet Set Willy 2 when you complete the game, you end up back in Manic Miner in a room called "Oh $#!+! The Central Cavern!"
  • Jewelry Master Twinkle, an Xbox Live Indie Game rerelease of the PC game Jewelry Master with Dating Sim elements, has the character for Hard difficulty come mention in her dialogue that she found a pickle on the ground. Given the game's Dating Sim elements, you might be misled by what this piece of dialogue may lead to.
  • While the majority of the Just Dance games feature heavily edited pop songs for the E10+/PEGI 3 rating, there are some surprising examples that have made it through:
    • Marvin Garrix's "Animals" has the phrase "We're the fucking animals", which, while partially distorted, is still the most audible use of 'fuck' likely ever heard in an E10+/PEGI 3 game.
    • Katy Perry's "Swish Swish" (in Just Dance 2018) has the phrase "Swish swish, bish" left intact in the chorus.
  • The NES manual for Kid Icarus has a depiction of a fully nude (nipples and everything) Syren.
  • Kid Niki: Radical Ninja for the NES features, at one point, a mountain that resembles a fist with its middle finger raised. It was released in America, right in the middle of Nintendo's "everything has to be kid-friendly" mindset.
  • The King of Fighters
    • In KOF XIII, almost every word that comes from the mouth of Mature is a Double Entendre. And in Story Mode, Benimaru immediately catches on:
      Benimaru [after Kyo gets PISSED at their current rivals]: Now now, this is no way to treat a woman. Oh how I wish we had met in different circumstances...
      Mature: My, what swet words. You've touched my heart... I'll spend some extra time carving you up!
      Benimaru: I never leave a lady wanting more. I can give you references if you'd like.
      • One of her pre-fight conversations has Mature offer to help K' with his insomnia.
    • Also, Vice is very much The Vamp as well as a Combat Sadomasochist who has a rather... infamous pre-fight pose where she pretty much howls like a she-wolf.
    • In XIII, Shen Woo openly admits he's into Interplay of Sex and Violence. It's no wonder that he does it while talking to the aforementioned Vice and Mature. Paraphrased:
    Shen [against Vice]: "You know... crazy women like you really turn me on!"
    • Also, Shen's win quote against King is:
    • A certain Running Gag between Mai and Andy during the NESTS Chronicles reeks of this. In both '99 and 2001, Mai shows up with a tyke of her own in her arms, which then acknowledges Andy/crawls towards to him while shouting "Papa!"; Andy's stricken with a look of pure horror and disbelief, only for Mai to reveal that the baby is just a puppet and for Andy to nervously attempt to save face. This heavily imples that they've slept together, since not only the "baby" looks a lot like a mini-Andy but Andy himself wouldn't freak out that badly if he didn't think the "kiddo" isn't his's...
  • Kirby's Dream Land 2: Stage 5 of Red Canyon contains a secret area with a few suggestively-placed star blocks.
  • Kirby's Dream Land 3: The True Final Boss is Zero, a giant eye with a red iris who shoots blood at you as an attack, and later rips the iris out of its body in a gory manner to keep fighting. Once you defeat the boss, it explodes in a shower of blood. For a while, the game was rated K-A/E, and it took 15 years for the ESRB to catch on.
  • The Last Story:
  • League of Legends: note 
    • One of Ezreal's lines to an enemy Shyvana is as follows:
    Ezreal: Aim for the legs!note 
  • Legend of Dragoon:
    • Rose's attacks and magic sound... quite sexual. If anything, her additions sound almost like BDSM moves or scenarios. Have her change into dragoon mode, and it looks almost like she has nothing on there.
      • Not to mention her Demon's Gate magic attack, which has...a lot going on between her legs.
    • Better yet, make Shana or Miranda change into dragoon form - they don't even get obscured by anything.
  • Legend of Legaia got away with references to (heterosexual) anal sex and a character being compared (derogatarily) to a pimp, including the immortal line,
    "Pimps are bad! I hate pimps!"
  • LEGO Adaptation Game:
    • In LEGO Star Wars, whilst playing Slave Leia, holding the "action" button without interacting with an object (does not happen in the DS versions) will cause her to dance in a way that possibly should include a pole.
    • Lego Marvel Superheroes features a few, including "Nick Fury told me to get these snakes off this goshdarn helicarrier! ...I may be paraphrasing." And an announcement that Agent Romanoff will be teaching a self-defense class where she will demonstrate a variety of holds, followed immediately by the announcement that the class is full.
  • Little King's Story has a character make the shockingly risqué comment "Princess Spumoni is so kind; she let me go to town on that big mound of hers…If I tried to eat anymore of that ice cream, I would've exploded!"note  While the ESRB noted this and gave the game a T rating, it passed unnoticed by international rating systems - the game carries a 7+ rating in Europe and a PG rating in Australia, with no mentions of innuendo/suggestive themes.
  • The Living Books adaptation of The Tortoise And The Hare has a stripper hidden in the ending sequence.
  • Lunar:
    • In Lunar: Eternal Blue, Lucia walks in on Hiro while he's taking a bath. Stark naked. Ruby blocks the good stuff. In the Sega CD version, Lunn also makes a quip about having written the Kama Sutra.
    • In Silver Star Harmony (and also in Silver Star Story Complete), Nash's response to Nall's amazement at a city built entirely on top of bridges when walking into Meryod:
      "I'm surprised these hicks could nail anything that's not related to them."
    • When a cave goes dark in Silver Star Story, Kyle says "Alex! Alex, I'm blind!! I can't believe this... I always thought that saying was just a myth!"
      • Another Lunar: The Silver Star reference has the extremely rare item "Soap", with this particularly interesting description:
      "Roap not included."
  • The Game Boy Advance version of the game Lunar Legend has Luna replying when Nall is talking about a girl to "get that horny look off your face!", Luna as Dark Althena in a quite revealing outfit and some swearing (mostly "damn" and "hell"). It somehow slipped by with an E rating for mild violence.
  • In Magical Girl Lyrical Nanoha A's: The Battle of Aces, the three Evil Twins of Nanoha, Fate and Hayate are designated Materials S, L and D. It probably stands for Stars, Lightning (Nanoha and Fate's respective callsigns in Riot Force 6), and Darkness (referring to Hayate being the master of the Book of Darkness). But if you rearrange the order, you get a certain drug.
  • Magician's Quest: Mysterious Times:
    • The game has the hairdresser Roley, who's Camp Gay. Not radar-passing crap in and of himself... ...Except that there's a side-conversation with him where he distinctly talks about finding the man of his dreams. In an E10 rated game. It might possibly be empowering if Roley weren't so obnoxiously Camp Gay. Of course, this game was put out by Konami...
    • This game gets away with a lot of Ho Yay because of the strange way the rumor system works. Also, your same gender "best friend" and your opposite gender boyfriend/girlfriend are virtually the same thing, even having the same magic ceremony to celebrate reaching that stage of a relationship.
  • There was an Edutainment PC game based on The Magic Schoolbus series in the 90's, The Magic School Bus Explores The Solar System where the kids had to find their teacher Ms. Frizzle after she went missing in space. Each planet had a platforming level associated with it, but the level music for Mercury and Venus was... a Bow Chicka Wow Wow porno groove, and yes there is even a sound clip of a guy going oooooh yeaaah in a really deep voice!
  • Majesty has decadent elves who are good for your economy. Their Elven Lounges drain money from heroes who go there, play a woman giggling sound effect when clicked, have an abundance of curtains, and contribute to the vice rating along with gambling houses. Due to the way the willpower stat affects it and hero stats there are more male heroes that go to it than female ones and monks never go there. It claims to offer "excessive luxuries" but it's pretty clear that it's really a bordello.
  • Mana Khemia: Alchemists of Al-Revis got an E10+ rating in the US. Most of the game is wholly appropriate for the rating (there's a brief allusion to sex, but that's about it). However, if you create a certain non-essential item called a Runed Collar, you get the following conversation:
    Roxis: ...So, why do I have to make a collar for your Mana?
    Vayne: Because…well, you can learn from it, too.
    Vayne: Huh? What?
    Roxis: Nothing. Is that all for today?
  • Douglas Crockford wrote a full article on how Nintendo's censors were so anal about the NES port of Maniac Mansion, and they had to remove a game called Kill Thrill (they tried Muff Diver, but of course that didn't work), a nude statue, a Playboy for Mummies calender, and even the acronym SCUMM, which stood for Script Creation Utility for Maniac Mansion (the version they made for the NES was called NES SCUMM, which Nintendo of America took as a Take That! and didn't think was very funny). They went through all of that trouble to have the creators remove these very innocent things... and completely missed the fact that you can put Weird Ed's hamster in a microwave and blow it up, then give the "exploded hamster" back to him which will promptly get you killed. They removed this in later cartridge revisions, but only after the game was already on shelves.
    • Referenced in the sequel, Day of the Tentacle, where the player puts a frozen hamster in the microwave to thaw it, this time as part of the main plot. Laverne comments: "Those things could really pop a hamster good," and, "Kids who put hamsters in microwaves back where I'm from get taken away from their parents and put up for adoption so don't do it!"
  • In the add-on to Medieval: Total War, the ESRB apparently cringed at generals being described as "craven whoresons". However, their radar didn't twig on the Cunnywarren, the last stage of the tavern line of buildings, until after the game was released. They've been quite angry at the Creative Assembly from then on...
  • Mega Man:
    Ferham: Forget about [your friends], and come over and see me. Come on, Zero. I know you want to beat me!
    Zero: Don't worry, I'll beat you soon enough!
    • The E-rated Mega Man Zero 2 has Harpuia telling Zero that he is "the only one who can make me feel this alive" and how much he "loves the pain" after their battle. The Compilation Re-release gave the radar another chance, which was used to invoke Never Say "Die" on the first two games, but very little else. Elsewhere in the series, female Reploids can be interacted with for healing. They warn you not to tell Ciel, because human girls get jealous of this sort of behavior.
    • Mega Man Legends:
      • In the first game, Mega Man walks in on Roll changing. She freaks out, he apologizes and rushes out into the hall... and then pumps his arm like he just found a prize. In the second game, he walks in on her in the bathroom, and it goes much like the first time. Roll's diary later mentions the event, also mentioning the previous incident, and wondering if he's doing it on purpose.
      • In the second game, there's a completely naked girl (Sera) just barely avoiding full-frontal nudity onscreen. Her backside, however, can be clearly seen. All of this happens when she emerges, naked, from a stasis right in front of Mega Man, and in the view of several more onlookers.
      • A villain (Tron) getting her clothes burned off (offscreen) in the second game, with the titular character staring at her for a good 20 seconds, and so on.
      • Finally, in the second game's debug room, there is a giant version of Sera naked. Because this is during gameplay, you actually can see her from the front, or from any angle, but only her butt is fully detailed.
  • Metal Gear:
    • Metal Gear: Ghost Babel didn't even contain any swearing except for a single Foreign Cuss Word and several uses of the word "hell", didn't let Snake smoke, and hardly even used words like 'die' and 'death' (in a game about nuclear war) thanks to censorship on Nintendo portables, but manages to get away with an androgynous male villain complimenting Snake's 'beautiful' bone structure; the same androgynous male villain very viscerally describing a brutal murder/rape (without using either of those words and concentrating on descriptions of entrails); and a villain committing suicide by setting fire to himself and screaming in apparent orgasm. They also got a brief shot of Snake smoking in the intro past the censors, and even has use of the word "Christ" (which was a word Nintendo didn't allow on portables at this time because it's religious).
    • Metal Gear for the NES managed to get away with not only letting Solid Snake keep his cigarettes, but also with printing a picture of him smoking badassedly in the manual. While that artwork was taken wholesale from the Japanese MSX Metal Gear manual, there was no reason that they couldn't have used the more innocent picture of Snake from it instead, and it's impressive they managed to get it printed. (Shows extra diligence when the F.X. Nine novelization of the NES game refused to let Snake kill anyone (although he was allowed to graphically blow up a giant scorpion) and had him turn down cigarettes at one point because they were bad for him.)
      • One of the passwords is "fuckme" and sends the player to the final boss without anything.
  • In Mischief Makers, one level has you hunting down three kids for a mother. A later level has you do the same thing, but now there are seven you have to find.
    Mother: There are seven now, I added a few.
    (She turns to her husband)
    Husband: What? Why are you looking at me like that?
  • Monkey Island:
    • In Monkey Island 2: LeChuck's Revenge, one of the envelopes Guybrush finds in jail belongs to a gorilla who was 'arrested for grinding his organ in public'
      • A number of books found in the Phatt Island library contain rather innuendous titles.
    • And in The Curse of Monkey Island, Guybrush is swallowed by a snake and finds a bunch of stuff inside it. After escaping, he then falls into a pit of quicksand and loses it all. His remark?
    Guybrush: Hang on, the quicksand is sucking all the cool stuff I found in that snake from my pants. *Beat* Now THERE'S an odd sensation...
    • Also in Curse, using glue with Murray the Demonic Skull's arm and attempting to give it back to him will give Murray the wrong idea about what Guybrush has been doing with it.
    Murray: Get away from me, you sick freak!
    Ghost Priest: (about the heroine Elaine Marley) ...beautiful, pure and chaste...
    Guybrush: "Chaste"?
    • Mind that Guybrush is her husband.
  • When Monster Party was localized from its cancelled Japanese prototype, Nintendo of America's censorship policies required the blood on the title screen to be changed from red to green and called it a day. However, anyone who's played around halfway into the first stage should be well aware that the game does not skimp out on copious amounts of blood, body horror, and one mention of hell. Even the game's Gainax Ending features a visceral scene where the main character, who is a child, has his flesh rot away from his body.
  • Mother:
    • EarthBound Beginnings has this line from Ninten's father if you choose to keep playing after saving: "Just like your mom, you never want to stop."
    • While EarthBound (1994) certainly got hit with the censor stick, they still got a single mention of the Devil past Nintendo of America's censorship of religious references. The organic machine that contains and inhibits Giygas (and is also walked up by our roboticized protagonists in order to fight him) is named the "Devil's Machine", as stated by Porky when he disables it after the first phase.
  • It's weird enough that Muscle March, a WiiWare game that involves watching overly-muscled, thong-wearing body-builders shaking their butts as they chase a protein-supplement thief, got official Western releases. But even with all the suggestiveness, the PEGI only gave it a 3. The ESRB gave it E10+, but even so...
  • Mystery Case Files: Huntsville had a case involving someone pulling fire alarms around town. It turns out to be a guy who wanted to slide up and down the firehouse pole. This would be harmless fun, except he's in a fursuit. Even better: It's a beaver fursuit.
  • Due to tobacco and alcohol advertising regulations and restrictions on such references by rating boards, most racing games featuring cars with tobacco or alcohol sponsors usually have them censored. However, in some NASCAR games:
    • NASCAR Thunder 2003 has a hidden, uncensored "NASCAR Winston Cup Series" sign (Winston, then the title sponsor of NASCAR's top series, is a brand of cigarettes) in the the Daytona Infield course; this was promptly changed to the "NASCAR Cup Series" logo for the next game, coincidentally the last year of Winston sponsorship before cellular service provider Nextel took over. Additionally, both the Winston Cup and Busch Series (Cup Series' feeder class, sponsored by Busch brand of beer until 2007) are still explicitly mentioned with their title sponsors when spoken by commentators within the game, as well as in a paint scheme option celebrating Tony Stewart's 2002 championship in Thunder 2004.
    • Although Viagra was censored in EA Sports NASCAR games (initially with the name of Mark Martin - the driver that carried the sponsorship - in NASCAR Thunder 2002, similar to alcohol or tobacco sponsored cars; later games replace it with the logo of Pfizer, the manufacturer of the erectile dysfunction drug instead), ExtenZe, another ED drug that was a sponsor of Kevin Conway in 2010 and 2011, was not censored at all in Eutechnyx's NASCAR 2011: The Game. Ironically, Viagra itself is uncensored in Papyrus' NASCAR Racing 2003 Season.
    • A variation occurs with NASCAR video games starting from NASCAR '15: Victory Edition, which included alcohol sponsorship liveries for players that entered their date of birth to be at least 21 years old (the minimum alcohol drinking age). However, this still does not affect advertisements for Smokey Mountain brand of herbal smokeless tobacco on certain cars on 704Games' NASCAR Heat games, which is not regulated as a tobacco/nicotine product by the FDA as it does not contain either of them, although the brand insists (and some states mandate) that they are only marketed or sold to adult tobacco consumers wanting to quit regular tobacco use.
  • Neko Atsume is an all-ages game about attracting cats to your yard. Cats that have visible anuses, as shown on the game's page image on this wiki.
  • A decent amount of miscellaneous NES games featured content that managed to slip by Nintendo of America's radar. Examples of violations of their policies include:
    • Religious references:
      • The Rambo NES game in one of Colonel Trautman's lines: "You've got 36 hours to get in, complete your assignment, and get the hell out."
      • Despite their policies on religious references, Deadly Towers mentions "devils" in the intro, and both the intro and ending has explicit mentions of God.
      • The NES port of Solomon's Key features a Star of David on the title screen.
      • The NES port of Athena surprisingly did not change the title of the fifth stage, the World of Hell.
      • Swords And Serpents for the NES occasionally features groups of monks that heal the party. However, it turns out that even the mention of monks counts as GCPTR, as the "Monk" class was renamed to "Black Belt" in the NES version of Final Fantasy, and Yang's class of "High Monk" was renamed to "Karate Man" in the SNES version of Final Fantasy IV.
    • Drug use:
      • The NES port of City Connection has several intermission screens between levels, including one showing the main character smoking a cigarette. Interestingly enough, the Famicom version doesn't have this at all.
      • Chip 'n Dale: Rescue Rangers: In the Final Boss fight against Fat Cat, his method of attack is shooting the ashes from his cigar at you.
    • Sexual content:
      • There is at least one prompt in the first NES game based off of Jeopardy! that contains an explicit mention of sex.
      • Sqoon for the NES features a topless mermaid on the upper right of the game's title screen. And if that's not enough, she's holding a cross necklace, which also violates the policy against religious references.
      • In Castle Of Dragon, if the player holds down Up, Left, A, B, Start and Select simultaneously while walking down the corridor after beating the Final Boss, the princess will appear before the hero topless - with Jiggle Physics as well.
    • Depiction of explicit bodily functions:
      • Although the European release of Ufouria for the NES replaces the coiled feces the bird enemies drop with 10-ton weights, Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde (NES) for the same system keeps the bird turds intact in all regions.
    • Other:
      • Nintendo of America's stance in regards to violence towards animals was inconsistent. While the attack dog enemies in the NES version of RoboCop (1987) were deemed suitable (and can be punched/shot), the SNES port of Wolfenstein 3-D replaced the attack dogs with giant rats.
  • One conversation in Neverwinter Nights 2 that a male character can have in Jerro's Haven consists of a demon questioning the PC's gender, the PC offering to demonstrate with the immortal line "Stand back...I'll need a lot of room", the demon asserting that his eyesight is too poor to observe the PC's small genitals, Neeshka commenting that she doesn't think the PC's genitals are small, Elanee acting shocked, and the demon dropping the subject. Without explicit mention of genitals of any sort.
  • NHL 2002, an E-rated sports game, included "It's Only Me" by the Barenaked Ladies in its soundtrack, a song with pretty blatant masturbation innuendos.
  • In Ni no Kuni:
    • Many people are not entirely sure how to react when Oliver asks them if he can "borrow a piece of their heart," although it usually ends up being quite pleasant-feeling for them (and in some cases, can help temper their overabundance of a certain emotion). In one case, however, when the piece of heart is needed to fix the Cowlipha of Al-Mamoon, Drippy tells the donator to "Lie back and think of Al-Mamoon." Dear me.
    • In Yule, Drippy at one point says that it's cold enough outside to "freeze yer ghoulies off." He is talking to a ghost at the time, making it a potential pun, but he still pretty clearly means it in the sense of "testicles." It's barely even hidden.
  • In Nintendogs, your dog will look rather excited if you shower him in the butt.
  • In the second story arc of Ōkami, you meet Priestess Rao, a kind, holy and compassionate figure with breasts so large they have their own jiggle physics. Even Amaterasu stops and stares. Not made any better by Issun refusing to stop mentioning them. There's also the moaning in her theme music whenever the player enters her temple. Sample dialogue (in that there are many other examples to go along with this):
    Rao: The Fox Rods... If they're lost in the sea, the vast realm of the Water Dragon, there's no way we'll ever find them!
    Issun: Oh, cheer up! I'd hate to see and your two friends cry!
  • Omikron: The Nomad Soul really pushes the limit of what a T rating can get away with. Some of the more questionable moments of the game include dropping by a morgue and investigating gory mutilated corpses, dropping by a strip club filled with pole dancers and a radio commercial advertising implants for sexual organs with no subtlety whatsoever.
  • Overwatch has a gunslinger vigilante McCree, who wears a belt buckle that spells "BAMF," which usually is an acronym of "Bad Ass Mother Fucker."
  • In Persona 2: Eternal Punishment, some of the characters were made to swear in the American version, and they don't just say a few swear words like "damn" or really rude insults like "Bastard", they even drop a Precision F-Strike into their phrases. This would have earned the game an "M" rating at the time, but because they bleeped them out (And mind you, they made no attempt to hide what they were saying!), they managed to get crap around the radar. (For example, Ulala may start a battle out saying, "Don't underestimate me you *bleep*ing bastards!" and Baofu once proclaims, "Who the f##k are you?")
  • Phantasy Star IV has a few good ones:
    • Early on in the game, you can walk in on a college student getting changed in her dorm; as something of a meta-joke, her sprite never changes or moves, but you can return there at almost any point in the game and she'll yell at you to get out because she's STILL undressing.
    • There's a woman in a leotard with a red bow in her hair in the upstairs suite in one of the inns; if you walk in, she'll comment on how young and cute Chaz is, and ask if it's his first time; she'll give him "great service"!. Chaz has no idea what she's talking about, but the women in the party do.
    • Upon installing a new weapon, Demi asks Chaz to turn around and close his eyes. When you use the accompanying skill in battle, the emitters are in her shoulders, meaning the device itself went into her chest.
    • There's a dance stage in the back of the Hunter's Guild; if you walk up to it, there's a little dance show where three sprites come out, fling off their cloaks, and dance. One part of their routine involves some pretty obvious butt-shaking, and during it, the man hanging out in front of the stage crouches down. If you talk to him then, he'll say "Just a little closer!", and Alys or Rika will drag Chaz away from him: he's trying to look up the dancer's skirts.
    • One of the characters' girlfriend runs a preschool out of her home, and her bookshelves are full of cute gags based on other Genesis titles in the form of picture books: 'Run, Hedgehog, Run!", "The Golden Axe: Volume III', and "A Day With Ecco". The last picture book on the shelf? The Bare Queen.
  • Even Plants vs. Zombies has one, in the Almanac entry for Garlic:
    ...He even pushes things into alternate avenues at home. Somehow his wife puts up with it.
  • The rhythm game Pop n' Rhythm was rated PEGI 3. It also featured an uncensored version of Lily Allen's "The Fear", which uses 'fuck' twice. This went undetected from the game's release in 2009 until 2016, when PEGI gave a warning to Konami after a formal complaint.
  • Portal 2:
    • Considering the game is rated E10+note  (for "fantasy violence, mild language"), Wheatley seems a little too... enthusiastic about testing Chell. As in, he loudly moans every time you complete one.
      • GLaDOS's explanation does not make things better. Basically, whoever is hooked up to the mainframe gets a dose of a euphoric drug every time a test is completed. However, they'll start to build up a resistance after a while. She didn't really care, seeing as she just wanted to do science (although she does say it gets "a little unbearable" after a while). Wheatley, however, only wants the drug, and as his resistance gets higher, he starts to go mad with withdrawal. In French, this chapter "The Itch" is outright called "Addiction".
    • In the chapter where you go deep, deep underground and find the remains of Aperture's laboratories from the 50's, 60's, and 70's, there are some work-area caution signs, one of which depicts a silhouette of a person having their body eaten away by acid—while screaming.
  • Prince of Persia (2008) has quite a bit of this, due mainly to the Prince being a Handsome Lech. Among the more notable instances, he makes several insinuations to Elika that he wants to sleep with her, often at very inopportune times. He helps old ladies home from the market, so he can also help their attractive daughters. However, Elika gets her own turns at this:
    Prince: So what’s with your father?
    Elika: So what’s with your donkey?
    Prince: Do you know how hard it is to find a good donkey? Good donkeys are hard to find.
    Elika: I’m beginning to worry about you and your donkey.
  • Professor Layton and the Diabolical Box gives us one at the beginning when everyone's favorite Wrong Genre Savvy Inspector Chelmey questions why a Layton has an Adorably Precocious Child hanging around as his apprentice. Luke's reaction doesn't help. The same game features a flirty woman character who works at would could be a dance hall, could be a brothel. She appears at the end of a red-lit street, where you are prevented from going by a policeman when you first gain access to the area. The policeman implies he won't let you past because of Luke's age.
    • In Professor Layton and the Curious Village, touching the breasts on a painting you are examining for a hidden switch will say "Now, Luke, it's important to be a gentleman". While the solution is made obvious, the proximity of the hitboxes makes it fully possible to hit it accidentally.
    • In Professor Layton and the Unwound Future, there is a full on shootout scene with Professor Layton and a group of gangsters, who are all carrying what are obviously tommy guns. Then they shoot at the Professor. A lot. Of course, the Professor makes his own gun out of a broken slot machine and coins, and fights back in a much more family friendly way.
    • Professor Layton and the Miracle Mask: There's a neon sign in Monte D'Or which depicts a very large-busted woman sitting in a seductive pose. This becomes Hilarious in Hindsight once you learn that Henry built the whole town, including allowing every contraption, for Randall's eventual arrival. There's also after the credits where, similarly to The Unwound Future, a villain's henchmen are shooting with AK-47's at Descole. The game is rated E in the US and 7+ in Europe.
  • The cover art of Psychotoxic does this in a weird way, apparently intended to look LESS suggestive. The main character is depicted precisely as she is in the game (bare midrift, lowrider pants) except they don't show her wearing her (quite visible in-game) thong.
  • Punch-Out!!:
    • The original arcade version of Super Punch-Out!! featured a character named Vodka Drunkenski. The NES version had him renamed to Soda Popinski, which apparently was enough to get by Nintendo's strict policies at the time, since his in-between round dialogue snuck in lines like "I can't drive, so I'm gonna walk all over you!"
    • In the Wii entry, his name is literally the only thing suggesting it isn't alcohol. Between his beverage related animations, the pink liquid in the bottles, and no clear labeling (as opposed to prior when 'soda pop' was labeled onto the bottle), it should be obvious what he's drinking.
    • One of Great Tiger's taunts in Punch-Out for Wii is pretty much telling Little Mac to suck his mother's teat in Hindi. Also, Bald Bull might repeatedly say "Damn you!" in Turkish between rounds.
  • Puyo Puyo Tetris has Schezo to thank for being jam-packed with innuendo in his dialogue, which is noted by the ESRB's mentioning of "mild suggestive themes", but went unnoticed in other countries; the game was rated 3 by PEGI and G in Australia.

  • Ragnarok Online
    • One of the monsters is a naked, apparently female pre-pubescent child sitting on the front of a vibrating plant made of naughty tentacles growing from a tree stump and making faces that could only be interpreted as intense pain or intense pleasure. It appears to be bait, like an anglerfish's forehead thing, if it is part of the same creature. If it's actually a separate creature that's part of the monster's animation, then it's just plain Refuge in Audacity.
    • Another of the monsters in the game, who spawns in what is literally a prison/torture chamber en masse, is literally a naked man with spikes shoved through his arms, legs, and shoulders. You can even see how much physical pain he's in when he walks.
    • One of the monsters that appeared with Episode 12: Satan Morroc. The monster in question appears to be a zombiefied woman, walking around like a crab and is shown to have blood coming out from between her legs and on her tattered dress.
  • Rainbow Islands has pints of beer as a powerup. (An inversion of Frothy Mugs of Water, as the player doesn't get drunk off them) This is especially bad considering that the main character is a kid.
  • In the first level of Rayman 3: Hoodlum Havoc (not in the GBA version), Murfy claims that he was promised he'd be cast "as a tormented artist who falls for a girl with great big... erm, eyes." He actually gestures around his chest area as he says this.
    • The manual later says to Murphy "If you still want to be on TV, it'll have to be on an X-rated adult pay channel in your birthday suit".
    • Throughout the game, Andre makes Globox drink plum juice, and he clearly gets drunk off it.
    • And then there's the part where Rayman falls into a woman's outhouse, causing the woman to call him a "peeping tom", and "filthy" as she runs off. After you follow the woman into her lair, she says "The pervert is back again!"
    • In one part of the Knaaren desert, you encounter rats hopping about. Hitting these rats cause them to spout very blatant masochistic lines such as "Ooh! Harder!" and "I've been a bad boy! Ohoho! A very, very bad boy!" The in-game description explains that this is due to their abusive upbringing at the hands of the Knaaren, and that they "just love it when folk remind them of their earliest days by beating the hell out of them."
    • Even the US magazine ad got crap past the radar. Honestly, just LOOK at all those penis innuendos. Also, where exactly DOES Rayman put his penis when he's not using it?
    • In the teaser trailer for Rayman Origins, the first thing Rayman does after Betilla creates him is using his helicopter hair to lift up her skirt. This scene caused a huge outcry from fans. The manual for the game uses the word "badass" when describing Betilla. In an E10+ rated game (then again, according to Sega All-Stars Racing, it's perfectly fine to use the A-word in an E10+ game)
    • Rayman Legends got a lot of crap past to. The levels have names like "What the Duck?" and "Hell Breaks Loose". The Bubble Dreamer is blowing bubbles out of what appears to be a hookah. And Poglox and Raymoz are nude.
  • Retro City Rampage: One of the characters regarding a sculpture he plans to give to his girlfriend: "Hopefully she'll reciprocate when I give her this head tonight." In a T-rated game.
    • Goatse is mentioned.
    • Iced Tea, complete with Censor Box.
    • "My right-hand woman's now just my right hand."
    • Jokes about semen and "busting a nut." In a stripclub that is an "Exotic Ho Lounge."
    • The Player can get "high" off of shrooms by visiting a certain store. The game calls it an "allergic reaction" but its pretty clear Player is tripping balls afterwards.
  • The mini-game "Bossa Nova" in Rhythm Heaven Fever has the seemingly-innocent setup of two cavemen playing volleyball, but the music for the stage sounds like they're having way too much fun with it. Better yet, according to Word of God, the sexy, breathless tone of the singers was intentional—the music is supposed to represent the two characters' feelings for each other.
  • The animation between rounds in the NES boxing game Ring King. Though it's supposed to depict the cornermen adjusting their boxer's trunks, it certainly does look like something very different is happening. It actually looks even more ambiguous in the arcade version.
  • In Romancing Saga 3, Katharina's intro involves a scene where Mikhail embraces her, with a very embarrassed but also happy Katharina stuttering his name. The two walk off-screen and it fades to black, then both walk back onto screen. Mhmmm? But this Mikhail turns out to be an imposter and uses the opportunity to steal the Masquerade blade from her. And not made any more implicit when the real Mikhail later asks Katharina how one person managed to steal the sword from her, and her only response is to stutter.
  • A Rugrats computer game had Betty DeVille's recipe for "Cupcakeless Cupcakes", which require egg substitute, artificial sweetener, non-dairy milk, and "de-floured flower". You may need to say it aloud.
  • Scribblenauts:
    • One level toward the end of the game is a long, vertical drop. Part of the scenery: a cat watching you through a hole in the sky. The level's introductory text: "Ceiling cat is watching you... fall."note 
    • Spawn a rabbit. Then spawn another rabbit. Watch your item meter skyrocket. You are never going to think the same thing about that emotion bubble that comes up again.
    • Scribblenauts is a game where you can summon almost anything. It eliminated anything extremely vulgar, but it accepts the term "flunitrazepam", which is the generic form of the infamous drug Rohypnol. Also, its ESRB rating summary is awesome.
    • You can also summon a "virgin" in either game. The first one summons a gamer, the second, a bride.
    • In Unlimited during the intro when Maxwell is seen spawning numerous items with the notebook he has a particularly mischievous look on his face as he writes something down. The next thing to appear is a beaver and Maxwell looks a little disappointed.
  • Senran Kagura:
    • The first game to be localized in the West, Senran Kagura Burst, received a Teen rating from the ESRB. Keep in mind this is a "fighting" game which contains just about every fanservice trope known to man, including Clothing Damage, Jiggle Physics, Panty Shots, Erotic Eating, Underboobs, Stripperiffic, and countless others shamelessly displayed in 3D. Also consider the American attitude towards sexuality and the game's placing on what's generally considered a family-friendly console, and it's amazing how there hasn't been more controversy. By comparison, even Japan gave the game a harsher rating (CERO D, or ages 17 and up).
    • There's also the plot of the games, which make no effort to hide that the "Good" Guys train the next generation from toddlerhood, or that some of the bad guys got branded such for such morally-gray acts such as murder in self-defense. There are on-screen character deaths due to violence, and constant reminders that 95% of the cast are barely out of their teens and have career choices of "underground wetwork" or "demon hunting where 'suicide mission' is the norm". Estival Versus is a game-long introspection of the fact the girls are extremely likely to die young and with regrets, having never experienced a normal life. Frankly the cavalcade of fanservice tropes and slice-of-life interludes are needed to keep the series from being unpalatably bleak, yet there's no warning on the box about how heavy the themes are.
    • All English media for the game has every reference to the character's ages removed. However, the characters still call each other juniors, second-years, and seniors, meaning anyone with a cursory knowledge of the Japanese school system can use various other small hints (i.e. mentioning someone's already had a birthday that year) to pinpoint everyone's exact age, the vast majority of which are under 18.
  • Shining Force II was rated E for everyone, which is rather "odd-eye"-ed given some of these features:
    • When you first retrieve Sheela. She is first seen naked (with waterfall censoring of course). However, she jumps high off the waterfall, exposing her full frontal naked sprite but before she cannonballs to her outfit.
    • Master Monks are female in this game, but qualifies as Stripperific. Yes, this includes the above mentioned.
    • Lemon wanting to commit suicide repeatedly.
  • In SimAnt, with the "silly mode" on, the ants will have occasional speech bubbles. One of them during a fight is "Your mother wears combat boots!", which is a saying from World War II for a prostitute that hung around the troops.
  • The Sims:
    • The Sims has this a little, even for its T rating. Hookahs are presented as bubble blowers that actually make bubbles, but also made Sims literally float while using them. Kegs and bars are always referred to as "juice kegs" and "juice bars," or "nectar" in the case of the wine bar.
    • In the French translation of the games, "Woo Hoo" has been translated by "Crac-crac". The translators basically replaced an onomatopoeia without sexual meaning (out of context) by a real (albeit childish) slang about a sexual intercourse.
    • In one of the expansion packs it's possible to "Woo Hoo" in an elevator. The little text bubble that comes up afterwards finishes with "going down."
    • The Sims Medieval has references to prostitution in it. Look very closely at the contexts "the meat trade in Aarbyville" is discussed in.
    • The Urbz has Mazuiko Jackon working as a stripper and a high school dropout. She is 18 by the time you met her, with implications that she was stripping at around 16 and she had more then her share of creepy customers feeling up a barely legal stripper who didn't tip to cop a feel.
    • The Laundry Day add-on for The Sims 4 features a series of items named "Wicker Whims". This is a direct reference to the extremely popular mod "Wicked Whims", which adds explicit sex animations and effects to the game. Yes, EA added a reference to a sex mod.
  • The Smurfs: Dance Party has incorrect subtitles for a few questionable lyrics in Katy Perry's "One of the Boys", which would easily get them past the ESRB. "Tape these suckers down" (referring to her breasts) was subtitled as "take these suckers down", which carries an entirely different meaning. "I studied Lolita religiously" was also subtitled as "I studied Aveda religiously".
  • Snatcher received a Teen rating from the ESRB despite featuring on-screen decapitation in gory detail, as well as various images of corpses with various dismembered/disemboweled body parts.
  • In SNK vs. Capcom: SVC Chaos:
    Kyo: A battle with a babe? I must be in Heaven!
    Goddess Athena: Don't let your hormones go wild. You don't want to peak too soon, right?
    Kyo: When it comes to battle, I last a long time.
  • Solatorobo: Red the Hunter seems like a kid-friendly game, all Beast Men and Mini-Mecha... Then you run into Alman, a Camp Gay guy who constantly offers to get the hero to work for him full time, and Red increasingly panicking at the idea of getting near him. There's also a scene where Kleptomaniac Hero Found Underwear, and another where a single lady tells him not to look in a certain drawer of hers (he does, and draws back in panic). The second half of the game also openly deals with genocide and world war and averts Never Say "Die" at certain moments, despite this, it has an all-ages rating in Australia and Japan (In comparison, the ESRB gave it E10+ and PEGI a 7+ rating). The Reveal that Elh is a girl happens when he finds her in the shower, and for some reason moves forward as if to remove her Modesty Towel.
  • The indie game Son of Scoregasm got away with an E rating despite its suggestive title.
  • Spanky's Quest: The monkey serving as the main character is named Spanky. This is a reference to "spanking the monkey", a euphemism for masturbation. This is a Super Nintendo game, so this is quite shocking given how strict Nintendo is with their content. It was even rated E for everyone.
  • Spyro the Dragon:
    • Spyro: Year of the Dragon: While talking to Hunter (who is a cheetah) and Spyro, Bianca says this line. She emphasizes on the second to last word.
      Bianca: I've warned you already. This place isn't safe for small dragons and... pussy cats.
    • The Legend of Spyro: Dawn of the Dragon has Sparx utter a line that would have never made it into the game if not for the subtitles.
      Sparx: You with me? Let's blow this dam thing up!
  • Stardew Valley, while presented as a sugary cute farming and friendships game, has some very mature moments.
    • The game's intro, depicting your soul-sucking corporate job, includes both a coworker dead and rotted to a skeleton at their desk, and a coworker who has medicine bottles all over his and is obviously high as tits.
    • During Shane's storyline, he goes from visibly depressed in his two-hearts scene to openly talking about ending his life in his four-hearts scene. His six-hearts scene starts with you finding him at the cliffs drunkenly preparing to "take control".
    • The strange vase in Sebastian's room was originally a bong. That got censored, but his mother still complains about the "strange smell" in his ashtray, and some of his married lines are about getting the munchies, so there's still a strong implication that what he's smoking isn't tobacco.
    • A few of the love interests' ten-heart scenes include a Fade to Black under suggestive circumstances, such as sharing a camping tent with Emily (which wiggles during the fade-out), or sharing a bed with Sam (who says he'll "never forget this").
  • There are a few throughout the Star Fox series, mostly involving Krystal:
    • Fox McCloud agrees to help save her after hearing her cries of pain via telepathy, but when he gets to her (unconscious in a crystal prison), he stands gawking for a good long while, describing her as 'beautiful'. After Peppy snaps him out of it; he proceeds to turn and leave, but then looks back with a very sly look on his face before leaving.
    • And then there's the constant attempts to flirt with her by Panther, most of which are outright rejected, but one of which stands out especially;
      Panther: You wanna ride on my wing Krystal?
      Krystal: As long as I'm covering Fox.
      Panther (somewhat disgruntled): Heh. OK, fine.
    • 64 has the Copperhead Missiles as the boss of Sector Z; huge, very phallic missiles with rotating "heads" on the front, and in the original Japanese version are called the "Man Drill".
  • Star Trek:
    • The SNES game Star Trek Starfleet Academy features a recreation of the final battle in Star Trek VI: The Undiscovered Country, after which the crew of the Enterprise are told that they're all being forced into retirement and the Enterprise herself is to be scrapped. Spock's response to this in the movie is "If I were a human, I would tell them... go to hell," which obviously couldn't be put the SNES game because of Nintendo's policies at the time. So, the development team substituted it for a Klingon phrase which is actually far more offensive than the original phrase would have been.
    • In Star Trek Online, it's possible to sneak up on enemies in story missions and listen to them talk amongst themselves. In the mission "Under the Cover of Night", one of the Orion Syndicate members (The Orions are the original Green-Skinned Space Babe) says to another, "I've got some things that will blow your mind. How does the unrated cut of Vulcan Love Slave VI sound?" Fans of Deep Space 9 are sure to recognize that as the name of a Holodeck program...
  • Star Wars:
    • Knights of the Old Republic had a specific example. LucasArts was notoriously against any gay or lesbian content in the Star Wars universe (only a few years earlier, they had actively sent out lawyers to shutter Slash Fic sites). BioWare dialed down the Les Yay, but cranked up the subtext via the voice acting and managed to sneak Juhani past the radar, making her the first established gay character for both their canon and the Star Wars Expanded Universe.
    • In retrospect, Knights of the Old Republic II has Kreia talking about sex relatively often, though always in her mysterious and detached wise-old-mentor way. Atton's mind, she reports, is clouded by "certain... base lusts". To say nothing of the curious word choice she uses to ask if a male PC has ever imagined Handmaiden "defeated utterly, completely at your mercy". Also, when a male Exile says he wants to build a lightsaber, Kreia tells him that there is great significance attached to lightsabers, "especially for the male."
      • Mira, one of the Exile's party members, implies that Atton likes to "shake hands with the bishop".
      • And one from a male Exile, in conversation with Kreia regarding a party member: "Just because I saved her doesn't mean I was going to charge up her loading ramp."
      • Kreia mentions lightsabers as being phallic, tells you not to have sex with the female members of the party, implies Atton is, literally, a wanker, and sex is implied in the cantina on Nar Shadaa.
      • The Twin Suns. They're Twi'lek dancers- and that "twin" is literal.
      • Atton's dialogue before a female Exile finds some clothing on Peragus. and how about his reaction when clothes are found?
      • If you recruit Mira and then take a turn to the Dark Side, she will inform you that you look like "someone shoved a power coupling up your ion engine and switched it on".
      • Regardless of your alignment, she'll also ask a male Exile if you've "hooked up a power coupling" with the Handmaiden if you start getting friendly with her. You can play the Exile as if they don't get the joke, requiring Mira to spell it out for you.
    • In Star Wars: Force Commander the driver of the Rebel scanner jammer sometimes says "ready to muck up the enemy's sensors." At least, that's what the subtitles say...if you listen closely to her recorded dialogue, the "f" sound seems quite clear.
  • Street Fighter:
    "I need a better work-out than this! Where's Eliza?"
  • The original Strikers 1945, a Vertical Scrolling Shooter with otherwise no objectionable content, has special Fanservice endings (kinda NSFW). Despite the game being released in American arcades, it managed to avoid the wrath of Media Watchdogs, presumably due to the challenging requirements to unlock the special endings (get a gold medal on every mission) and the very low ratio of dedicated shmup players to casual ones in the US.
  • One of the Odd Jobs for Stuntman: Ignition has you driving a car called the "Venus Vexation". It sounds like "Penis Fixation".
  • Summon Night: Swordcraft Story 2:
    • A man complains about how his wife is obsessed with trying different curry flavors, however she won't let him try out polyamory.
    • Tatiana seems to be under the impression that the person who body snatched Nina has been doing less than SFW stuff with her body.
  • Super Smash Bros. Ultimate has a greatly expanded camera feature compared to its predecessors, with plenty of tools that allow players to make artistic shots from nearly any angle. Enter Krystal: not only is she in her skimpy tribal outfit for the first time since her original appearance, but she is also wearing absolutely nothing under her loincloth, and her constant flips make it easy for perverts to get an eyeful of her nether regions.note 
  • Super Stardust HD has some enemies that bleed heavily (in red) when you kill them, in a game with an E rating.
  • Sword of the Stars got a G rating - E-for-Everyone equivalent. The event card for a Tarka research project going over-budget? A very unambiguous silhouette of a Tarka stabbing himself through the stomach. There's also a loading screen of a naked Tarka curled around an egg.
  • The colorful, kid-friendly casual match-3 shooter Svetlograd features levels with extremely phallic rocks. There's simply no way this was accidental.
  • Tactics Ogre, originally for SNES but re-released for PS1. The Very Definitely Final Dungeon has a floor named "Orgasmic Dream"! The Help text description (which in that series of maps follows the life of of an in-game former ruler) says that particular floor is a garden that he built as a playground for his son.
  • Taboo: The Sixth Sense for NES. This game has nudity on three of the tarot cards (one showing bare backsides and two others depicting topless women), and somehow, it actually managed to get approved by Nintendo, presumably because it was made by Rare, one of their top grossing third-party developers at the time. The manual does feature a warning saying that it's only for ages 13 and up, so depending on who you ask, that may partially excuse it.
  • Terraria:
    • One of the possible responses if you're at full Hit Points and ask the Nurse for healing is "I don't give happy endings."
    • The moon cycles through phases and on Blood Moons three of the female NPCs, the Nurse, Stylist, and the Mechanic, become aggressive and irritable. The Dryad doesn't get as hostile, but does get snippy and sarcastic. The Steampunker just gets peevish. Oddly enough, the Party Girl is completely unaffected.
      Nurse: "Why are you even here? If you aren't bleeding, you don't need to be here. Get out."
    • The Arms Dealer in particular seems to be the embodiment of the trope.
      "Keep your hands off my gun, buddy!"
      Mechanic: "[Arms dealer's name] keeps talking about pressing my pressure plate. I told him it was for stepping on."
    • A 1.2 mob, the Nymph, is a nude female humanoid. Of course, no anatomical detail can be seen in the pixel art.
    • There's a weapon called the Golden Shower. There is nothing more to be said.
    • During the Pumpkin Moon event, there's a tough, fire-spitting tree called the Mourning Wood. ...Yeah.
    • As of version 1.2.4, the Angler NPC will eventually give you fishing bait called the Master Bait. Its sprite is a large blue ball.
  • Sometimes, all one needs is a well-placed black bar or two to get something past the radar, but sometimes that bar doesn't stay placed all that well, as was the case with the Naked Ninjas in the Sega Saturn game Three Dirty Dwarves. The Ninjas were quick while their censor bars were slow, making them the ultimate in Highly Visible Ninjas that make Mai Shiranui look downright prudish by comparison.
  • The Tony Hawk's Pro Skater series has a few of these. Multiple games include references to bestiality (such as a character behind a building positioned so that he's dancing directly behind his goat), and THPS 4 even has a very quick shot of hippo mating in the zoo level.
  • Tux Racer has the expansion pack courses Big Ass Jump and I've Got a Woody.
  • Under Night In-Birth: Navel-Deep Neckline
    • Nanase's story opening has her ranting about how Hyde, uh... "defiled" her. He actually turned her into a Void to save her life and she wants him to turn her back, but still...
  • Valkyrie Profile: Covenant of the Plume has an example early on - Cheripha tells protagonist Wylfred she intends to follow him to see more of the world, and hopefully a man to love. Wyl tells her quite bluntly to save such fantasies for the bedchamber.
  • Viewtiful Joe, although it is rated T and has "Suggestive Themes" as a descriptor, still got a bunch of strip clubs in. They are in the background of Episode 2, plain as day, and have things like "Bottomless and Topless!" on their marquees with pictures of women who only have their nipples covered. And then when you are going back through the area in Episode 5 the clubs are up and running with full blown neon signs.
  • The VOEZ song iNSPiRED has a clearly audible use of "Fuck". In a game rated E for Everyone. This is likely because it was added in an update, and thus isn't rated by the ESRB. It also probably helps that it was also surrounded by use of the similar sounding "Funk".
  • WarioWare: For the longest time, it seems no one could figure out what the microgame "Funky Fountain" was all about. On the surface, it looks like you are trying to spray a flower to make it spin. You are actually not spraying a flower. The shape of that sprayer is odd, and has never been used as a dental tool, sink faucet sprayer, or a garden hose sprayer. It's from a bidet. What else has roughly the same shape that the flower in that game has? That's right, an anus. You are operating a bidet, spraying the family-friendly representation of an anus. (Ever wonder why you hear a chuckle sound when you spray the "flower"? That's the person you're spraying.)
  • Wario World:
    • In the manual, they show an "inside peek" at Wario's body, showing things like his heart and skeleton. You also get to see his digestive system filled up with garlic... and they show inside of his large intestine as well, filled up with brown sludge. Yep, they showed Wario's poop.
    • In the Hub Level's music, there's a sample of a man saying in a deep voice, "Do that nasty thing!" It makes perfect sense in context since the Wario series has always been a bit of a Gross-Out Show, but normally, asking someone to do a "nasty thing" is anything but innocent.
  • Wild ARMs 5 has a boss called "Adult Mag", which can be fought by taking a peek in a magazine on the floor of a blown up house. You can only examine it when your active party is made of all males.
    • The boss is also present in Wild ARMs Alter Code: F under the same conditions.
    • The official debut for the Adult Mag boss was in Wild ARMs 3, in which the condition for fighting it was to have a Migrant Level of at least 18. If your Migrant Level was under that, the game would inform you that the magazine contained content that was too "stimulating" for those under 18.
    • Adult Mag was in Wild ARMs 4, but lacked any suggestive requirements. Though something could be said about the fact half of your team is underage.
    • There was a book titled "Erotica" in Wild ARMs that, when you try to read it, just says "Not yet" and an item in Wild ARMs 2 called Adult Mag whose information stated "Don't look, kids!"
  • Wild Woody was an obscure platformer for the SEGA CD that was basically all about getting masturbation references past the radar. Woody himself was a pencil brought to life who defeated enemies by erasing them with his eraser. The manual referred to this as "rubbing one out". On top of that, the game let you "draw" a topless mermaid as an Easter Egg on one of the levels.
  • The World Ends with You:
    • The game is rated T in the US and 12+ in UK, yet it features the song "Give Me All Your Love" on its soundtrack. A song complete with lines such as "Feel me when you come inside".
    • Also Noise No. 31 in-game description: Let this jelly violate your space, and that obscene tentacle may start violating your HP!
  • World of Mana:
    • The spell book with the nude centerfold in Secret of Mana. Which you kinda have to go out of your way to see, and even then it's pretty easy to miss due to the book's rather flustered reaction.
    • Secret of Evermore had several small enemies explode into a cloud of red blood once they died. In a game that got a KA (Kids to Adults) rating.
    • Trials of Mana:
      • If Duran is a member of the party, try to go into his house with him in tow, and he will stop the party before they can open the door, telling them they can't go in there although he neglects to mention it's because he ran away from home and can't face his aunt and little sister.
    Angela: If there's something in there you don't want me to see, like your porn collection, I understand.
  • World of Warcraft:
    • In Zangarmarsh, a troll who wants to seduce a female by demonstrating his superior skills asks players to kill a huge wasp and take its gigantic stinger. The object is described as still oozing venom. The wasp is called Blacksting. The quest is called Nothin' Says Lovin' Like a Big Stinger. Also, one of the quests in Durotar in Sen'jin Village is "Don't Trust a Big Barb and a Smile."
    • Most female Draenei quotes were cut at the last minute, but here's one that got through:
      "Are you thinking what I'm thinking? ...Good! Bring ample supply of butter and goblin jumper cables."
    • Another female Draenei quote is: "Yes, they are real. And they can cut glass." They meant their horns, of course. One of the cut ones was "Do Gnomes have a vibrate setting? I-I'm just curious." According to the spoof video, the answer is "Yes". To match, female Dwarves have "No, they're not real. But thanks for askin'!" And on the Horde side, we get the Squick-filled Female Undead "Yes, they are real. They are not mine, but they are real!"
    • The female Blood Elves have some very interesting flirt lines, for example "Is that a mana wyrm in your pocket or are you just happy to see me?" and "Normally I only ride on epic mounts... but let's talk."
    • Female Dwarves also have the flirt, "I'll have you know I can flatten steel with my thighs." And amongst the dwarf female jokes is this gem: "My uncle has brass balls. No, really!"
    • Trolls are just dirty. One female flirt states, "When enraged and in heat, a female troll can mate up to eighty times in one night. Be ye prepared?" Not very subtle. Male trolls say this: "I heard if you cut off an extremity it'll regenerate a little bigger. Don't believe it."
    • Both male and female Gnomes have a flirt line "Hey, nice apparatus!", which seems to be both this and a reference to Geeky Turn-On.
    • Female Goblin: "I'm a free spirit. I don't like to be tied down. Oh, you mean literally? I'm totally into that!"
    • Then there is the pet named (in the English version) Willy, that you get from the Children's Week holiday event. And he has only one eye.
    • In the Orgrimmar Auction House is an orc auctioneer named "Thathung." And his fellow auctioneer is called "Wabang".
    • There's a quest in Uldum called "Just the Tip" — referring to the point of a spear. And another quest called "Camel Tow". Alongside that is "Master Trapper." In the beta, it still had its original name — "Master Baiter." Also, Master Baiter is now the name of an NPC who sells fishing supplies (including bait) in a fishing village in Pandaria.
    • Many, many, MANY quests in the Storm Peaks region are almost blatant innuendos. To quote, there is a series of dailies that build reputation with some Frost Giants (Called The Sons of Hodir). These quests' names are "Polishing The Helm" (you must have previously completed "Mounting Hodir's Helm" first, though! Now that is just dirty), "Blowing Hodir's Horn", "Raising Hodir's Spear" and "Thrusting Hodir's Spear". Their lives sound frustrating and unfulfilling until you arrive to help them, really.
    • "Deathwing will have his way with your Stone Mother!" -Twilight's Hammer officer in Deepholm. The line is voiced.
    • A quest on Draenor has a Ghostly Commander ask you to pick up some stray ammunition for their demolition weapons. While she is expecting the delivery, if you talk to her she says "I hope you're toting a cannon and some balls, soldier."
    • A post-Cataclysm quest in Northern Barrens requires the player to defeat an ogre and take his treasure. The writing team, however, put it as "kill Glomp and grab Glomp's booty". The quest is named Glomp Is Sitting On It, and he indeed is sitting on a pile of gold.
  • Xenogears: One of the characters who joins your party is Billy Lee Black. He is a young priest who confesses to considering selling his body for money when he was young.
  • Xenoblade Chronicles X keeps its T rating despite quests dealing with genocide, murder, suicide, a big blood splatter, the word "bitch" being voiced, and very scanty swimsuits. Meanwhile, Xenoblade Chronicles 2 seems to be actively trying to see how much it can get away with without being rated M, to the point it's almost hard to believe it's a first-party Nintendo product—it's got just about every curse word below "fuck", characters cracking lewd jokes about monsters with one eye, even more revealing outfits than the past two games, and Tora's (the party's Nopon) increasingly overt maid fetish.
  • Being a Spiritual Successor to Banjo-Kazooie, Yooka-Laylee has its fair share of jokes that slipped by, such as the duo living in a shipwreck named "Bat Ship Crazy," and a recurring snake NPC named Trowzer.
  • Yoshi's Island has the level "Touch Fuzzy, Get Dizzy". It's filled to the brink with fuzzy white seedlike creatures which cause Yoshi to have psychedelic hallucinations when touched, and induce an Interface Screw where Yoshi stumbles around uncontrollably with a glassy-eyed stare and causes the screen to wave around so that the player can't judge distance correctly as well as distorting the music and sound effects. The German version of the level is named Lustiges Sporen Drama.
  • In Yu-Gi-Oh! Reshef of Destruction, Mai's Harpie Ladies are not censored when she calls them out in cutscenes, and neither is their ultimate attack, "Harpies' Triangle Ecstasy."
  • In the London Suburbs stage of Zatch Bell!: Mamodo Battles, there is a billboard of Parco Folgore holding a bare breast that can be seen in the background. Also, there is Parco Folgore himself, who fights alongside Kanchome. Parco attacks with dancing whenever he gets the chance and ends with the multiple pelvic thrusts. The fact that when Kanchome grabs his opponent for Folgore to attack with said pelvic thrusts in one of his moves does not help in a T-rated game.