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There's no escaping its short length and lack of challenge, but this lite sci-fi adventure provides a charming, quick-paced exploration of a retro-styled alien world.
The new isometric adventure from the creators of STASIS lives up to its name, presenting a gorgeous and imaginative future Earth with plenty of room left over for more worldbuilding.
There's an interesting mystery to be explored in this abandoned hotel adventure, but a lack of gameplay and rather lifeless environmental storytelling may be cause for reservation.
Walking a fine line between fun and frustration, RPG and adventure, this indie point-and-click debut falls a little short of its obvious potential.
This experimental narrative experience weaves together an unusual, intriguing, sometimes obtuse blend of imagery about escaping the drudgery of life.
Those looking for a relaxing underwater experience are in for a whale of a time, but it's not particularly deep in either story or gameplay.
This "found phone" sequel dials down its gameplay, and the lack of suspense and unrelatable characters fall well short of a ringing endorsement.
This modest little production manages to make a name for itself with its dark but intriguing focus on concealing a series of covert terrorist assassinations.
If you're wondering, this VR-exclusive puzzler won't scratch your detective itch but its creative model-sized environments will smother owners with short bursts of abundant cuteness.
There's no Bill Murray and its occasional control issues might leave you feeling a little loopy, but this VR exclusive is a welcome next-generation return to Punxsutawney.
Though light on outright scares, this atmospheric sci-fi thriller set on Mars may be the most cosmic Lovecraftian horror adventure ever, and a compelling one at that.
Our shared diagnosis of Coma and Fever explores two surreal adventures that will either appeal to your sense of the absurd or threaten to blow your mind.
This slick-looking point-and-click adventure through the underworld ends up being one heck of a disappointment due to its awful translation, poorly-clued puzzles and failed attempts at humour.
Supermassive's first cross-platform release launches The Dark Pictures Anthology with a splash, once again favouring fright-filled atmosphere over a deeper gameplay experience.