Ring polymers in dense solutions are among the most intriguing problems in polymer physics. Thanks to its natural occurrence in circular form, DNA has been extensively employed as a proxy to study the fundamental physics of ring polymers in different topological states. Yet, torsionally constrained — such as supercoiled — topologies have been largely neglected so far. The applicability of existing theoretical models to dense supercoiled DNA is thus unknown. Here we address this gap by coupling large-scale Molecular Dynamics simulations with Differential Dynamic Microscopy of entangled supercoiled DNA plasmids. We discover that, unexpectedly, larger supercoiling increases the size of entangled plasmids and concomitantly induces an enhancement in DNA mobility. These findings are reconciled as due to supercoiling-driven asymmetric and double-folded plasmid conformations which reduce inter-plasmids entanglements and threadings. Our results suggest a way to topologically tune DNA mobility via supercoiling, thus enabling topological control over the (micro)rheology of DNA-based complex fluids