The purpose of the current study was to evaluate the long-term results of the Kinematic I condylar prosthesis with retention of the posterior cruciate ligament. One hundred sixty-eight total knee arthroplasties in 118 patients (mean age, 65.2 years; range, 21-88 years) were inserted with cement, an all-polyethylene patella, metal-backed tibia, and posterior cruciate ligament retention. Sixty-one patients (86 knees) died, one patient had an above-knee amputation, and three patients (five knees) were lost to followup; therefore, 66 knees (excluding revisions) in 50 patients were available for followup at a mean of 15.7 ± 1.1 years (range, 14-20 years). Of the entire cohort of 168 knees, 13 have been revised: one for medial femoral condyle fracture, one for tibiofemoral instability, one for femoral and two for tibial component aseptic loosening, four for tibial polyethylene wear, and four for patellar component aseptic loosening. The 15-year survivorship free of any component revision excluding infections was 88.7% (confidence interval, 82%-95%). The 15-year survivorship free of radiographic loosening and/or revision of any component was 85.1% (confidence interval, 78%-92%). The current study shows good function and survivorship of the posterior cruciate-sparing Kinematic I condylar prosthesis at a mean of 15.7 ± 1.1 years.