Terraria Wiki

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Terraria Wiki
Old-gen console version
Old-gen console-Only Content: This information applies only to the Old-gen console version of Terraria.
For the history of both the current- and old-gen console version, see Console Version history.

The Old-gen console version of Terraria was published by 505 Games and developed by Engine Software. It is a port of the Desktop version Desktop version, which is developed by Re-Logic. This version contains exclusive content not available on other versions, including enemies, achievements, music tracks and Music Boxes, armor, weapons, pets, and a boss, but most exclusive content is also available on the 3DS3DS version version.

The old-gen console version runs on four different console systems: the PS3, PS Vita, Xbox 360 Xbox 360, and Wii U Wii U. Due to hardware requirement issues and memory constraints, this version cannot receive significant updates past the Desktop version Desktop equivalent.[1][2]

Console Date of Last Update Current Version Desktop Equivalent
PS3 August 26, 2016 1.09
Xbox 360 Xbox 360
PS Vita
Wii U Wii U September 2, 2016[3] 1.08

Old-gen console-exclusive content[]

Most of the following content is also available on the 3DS3DS version version.

Japanese Release[]

Terraria was released in the PlayStation Network in Japan during May 2013. It was translated by Japanese video game development and localization company Spike Chunsoft.

Exclusive content[]

The Japanese console versions seem to have everything the U.S. console versions have, aside from Purple Thread and a purple Hero's set. They also have some extra exclusive costumes, crafted from the exclusive White Thread, shown below. The Japanese wiki mentions that the Japanese 3DS version also had Purple Thread, but has no page for it, so perhaps it was translated incorrectly.

Exclusive to PS3 and Wii U Wii U
Exclusive to PS Vita


Reference to Terraria in Danganronpa's game menu

  • The visual novel adventure game Danganronpa: Trigger Happy Havoc also features a small reference to Terraria in one of the game menus.
  • Terraria has its own Japanese website and used to have its own licensed Let's Play series.[4]
  • The Japan-exclusive vanity sets reference Toro Inoue, the mascot of Sony's PlayStation Network in Japan, who also appears in numerous other video games, Monomi and Monokuma from the video game franchise Danganronpa, and Shiren, protagonist of the roguelike video game Mystery Dungeon: Shiren the Wanderer.
  • The Danganronpa crossover was suggested by the publisher of the game as an alternative for the Hero's set, as they were concerned it would trigger potential copyright issues in Japan.[5]


External links[]

Wii U store pages: