Lutris – Manage and play all your games on Linux with ease

This article along with all titles and tags are the original content of AppNee. All rights reserved. To repost or reproduce, you must add an explicit footnote along with the URL to this article!
Any manual or automated whole-website collecting/crawling behaviors are strictly prohibited.
Any resources shared on AppNee are limited to personal study and research only, any form of commercial behaviors are strictly prohibited. Otherwise, you may receive a variety of copyright complaints and have to deal with them by yourself.
Before using (especially downloading) any resources shared by AppNee, please first go to read our F.A.Q. page more or less. Otherwise, please bear all the consequences by yourself.
This work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike 4.0 International License.

Ads Place

If you use Linux and like to play computer and video games, then running games on Linux is always a challenge to you. In addition, one of the embarrassments that Linux users have felt for years about having too many games is how do you manage them all? At this point, try Lutris, which manages your entire games library and provides the best settings for each game, so as to make running games on Linux easier and more efficient.

Lutris is a free, open-source, multi-game platform management tool specially made for Linux. Like Steam, it consists of two parts: web page and desktop client. On the website you can browse and bookmark your favorite games, and on the client you can install, delete, configure, launch and manage your favorite games from any source. Its goal is to support managing and running games for all platforms within a single application on Linux, including Linux native games, Windows games, console games, Web browser games, and games from game stores like Steam, GOG, Epic,, Origin, Uplay (now Ubisoft Connect).

Lutris supports a variety of game systems (already comes with dozens of video game emulators) and almost all the latest Linux distributions, and uses installation scripts written by community members to make the installation process of games much easier. Even better, Lutris uses custom version of Wine optimized for games developed specifically for Windows to ensure a smooth gaming experience. In short, with help of Lutris, playing games on Linux is getting easier and more comfortable.

Anyway, with Lutris in hand, whatever form a game takes, as long as it’s on your computer, then you can add it to Lutris. In other words, when you want to play any game on Linux, you don’t need to remember whether the game was installed in /usr/games, ~/Games, ~/GOG Games, your apps menu; or it only exists in the web browser’s favorites, it’s on Steam; or it needs to be launched in an console emulator… Instead, all your games are in one place now: your Lutris.

BTW, although Steam can help you play Windows games on Linux too, it’s still a newcomer to running Windows games on Linux, while Lutris has been working in this field for many years.

// Supported Game Platforms //

  • Native Linux
  • Windows
  • MS-DOS
  • Steam
  • GOG
  • Epic
  • Origin
  • Uplay
  • Arcade machines
  • Amiga computers
  • Atari 8-bit and 16-bit computers and consoles
  • Browsers (Flash or HTML5 games)
  • Commmodore 8 bit computers
  • SCUMM based games and other point and click adventure games
  • Magnavox Odyssey², Videopac+
  • Mattel Intellivision
  • NEC PC-Engine Turbographx 16, Supergraphx, PC-FX
  • Nintendo NES, SNES, Game Boy, Game Boy Advance, DS
  • Game Cube and Wii
  • Sega Master Sytem, Game Gear, Genesis, Dreamcast
  • SNK Neo Geo, Neo Geo Pocket
  • Sony PlayStation
  • Sony PlayStation 2
  • Sony PSP
  • Z-Machine games like Zork
  • and more

// System Requirements //

// Related Links //

// Download URLs //

License Version Download Size
Freeware Latest n/a


If some download link is missing, and you do need it, just please send an email (along with post link and missing link) to remind us to reupload the missing file for you. And, give us some time to respond.
If there is a password for an archive, it should be "".
Most of the reserved downloads (including the 32-bit version) can be requested to reupload via email.