Apart from his obvious affection for video games, Kevin Lynn is a poet, fiction writer, and occasional artist. Horror is in his bones, metal in his blood, and Japan in his heart. But enough about Kevin’s anatomy.
To all appearances, this genuinely unnerving, surprisingly substantial supernatural thriller is like the spiritual successor to P.T. that horror fans have been waiting for.
This brilliantly absurd, thoroughly absorbing roleplaying adventure will be music to the ears of any open world mystery lover.
The horror sequel has plenty more atmospheric jump scares, but a weak story and balance issues should prevent it from becoming the cult hit its predecessor was.
This blend of survival horror, adventure, modern day office satire and retro-style visuals is just so crazy that it not only works, it does so brilliantly.
This reimagining of a 15-year-old cult freeware hit represents an intriguing jump to 3D whose design decisions can't quite stick the landing.
It's trying at times, but this commercial remaster of the popular 2012 free horror adventure is packed with deadly delights.
Those on the lookout for a classic-styled comic adventure will find much to like in this sci-fi fantasy journey through two vastly different timelines.
Holding people's fates in your hands is something of a mixed blessing in this ambitious but uneven choice-driven visual novel.
It sets a low bar for interactivity, but this dialogue-heavy cyberpunk sim serves up an intriguing narrative experience.
Blink and you might miss it, but this short environmental puzzler plays with light and shadow in charmingly engaging ways.
Perhaps the most authentic Lovecraft videogame to date, this replayable genre-blending adventure/RPG hybrid is one of the great ones.
This black-and-white puzzler is uniquely compelling with its infinite zoom presentation, though its abstract story and familiar puzzles aren't quite so memorable.
Fans of Alien will feel right at home in this retro-styled, text-based horror series debut, while yearning for some original ideas of its own.
It isn't perfect, but this modest suicide cult mystery is a thoughtful exploration of the human pursuit of heaven on earth.
The 19th century Lovecraftian mystery is suitably atmospheric, but falls short due to its poor controls and pacing issues.