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Atari Cyberweek
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This platform game is the sequel of Jet Set Willy and basically just an extension of the previous game, adding 40 rooms to the existing 64 rooms of its predecessor. The gameplay otherwise remains almost identical, apart from a few minor changes. Upon death, Willy respawns in a specific safe spot rather than at a room's entrance, helping prevent some "unavoidable infinite death" scenarios. Jump physics were also modified a bit from the original game.

Much like Jet Set Willy the game features copy protection: when the game is loaded, the user is given a reference to the included sheet and has to enter the four colours shown there.


Jet Set Willy II: The Final Frontier Commodore 64 Butler's pantry.
Jet Set Willy II: The Final Frontier Commodore 64 Macaroni Ted.
Jet Set Willy II: The Final Frontier Commodore 64 Title screen.
Jet Set Willy II: The Final Frontier Commodore 64 The bathroom from the first game.

Promo Images

There are no promo images for this game

Alternate Titles

  • "Jet Set Willy: The Final Frontier" -- Amstrad CPC title

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User Reviews

There are no reviews for the Commodore 64 release of this game. You can use the links below to write your own review or read reviews for the other platforms of this game.

Critic Reviews

Computer and Video Games (CVG) Aug, 1985 34 out of 40 85
Zzap! Feb, 1989 63 out of 100 63
Zzap! Aug, 1985 24 out of 100 24


Topic # Posts Last Post
Amstrad CPC version 1 S Olafsson (53935)
Jul 31, 2017



Jet Set Willy for Spectrum had a much smaller mansion of 60 rooms, but when ported to Amstrad CPC the designers (Derrick P. Rowson and Steve Wetherill) decided to expand the game, more than doubling the number of rooms to 132. Later, the expanded version was ported back to Spectrum, and from then on was considered Jet Set Willy II.


In this game there are numerous rooms that are parodies of other games and people:
  • "Macarroni Ted" was named after Technician Ted who worked for Marconi
  • "Alienate" was named after all the alien films and is meant to sound like Alien 8
  • "Captain Slog"/"Beam me down Spotty" are just corruptions on the appropriate sayings
  • "Dumb Waiter" is a tribute to Eugene Evans and his program wacky waiters
  • "Flower Power Source" is a tribute to the flower Power movement of the 60's
  • "Galaxic Invasion" is a tribute to the Galaxians and space invaders of the early 80's
  • "Holt Road" was a residence owned by the software house and was used to house some programmers
  • "Loony Jet Set" is a tribute to lunar jet pac a game that was release in the early 80's
  • "Megaron" is an ancient Greek word for hall
  • "Money Bags" is a tribute to Mathew Smith and all the monies he was going to make
  • "NCC 1501" is a tribute to Star Trek and the ship NCC 1701" Enterprise"
  • "Someone else" is named after Cameron Else who phoned up the programmer and announced that one note was wrong in the title tune.
  • "Star drive early brick version" derives its name from a skit at old technology being not up the job
  • "The trouble with Tibbles is.." is a tribute to one episode of Star Trek that featured tribbles.
  • The well appears 3 times in order to say "Well, well, well" as a remark to indicate your pending demise.
  • In the central map area an homage to the game Hunchback is effected with the parapet-running, rope-swinging, pit-jumping rooms (from left to right) On the Roof, Up On the Battlements, We must peform a Quirkafleeg (its peculiar name a reference to a Fat Freddy's Cat comic strip), I'm sure I've seen this before, and Rescue Esmerelda, with Belfry atop it.


  • Retro Gamer
    • September 2004 (Issue #8) – #79 Best Game Of All Time (Readers' Vote)
Information also contributed by Derrick P Rowson and Technocrat
Martin Smith (80317) added Jet Set Willy II: The Final Frontier (Commodore 64) on Oct 21, 2005
Other platforms contributed by Sciere (814569), Kabushi (257783), Martin Smith (80317), koffiepad (10502) and Macs Black (80131)
Atari Cyberweek