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Welcome to the killer second half of our demo coverage from this year's online-only version of gamescom.
With gamescom fully online this year, we juggled so many demos that will fill you with happiness that we've had to split our coverage in two.
Though just as short as its namesake, this point-and-click indie adventure should be a ball for fans of Lynchian-style dark mysteries.
Embrace the new month, as Tamiil's latest trailer compilation highlights a new batch of games to die for this month.
This comic sci-fi series gets a beautiful but poorly translated debut installment that doesn't offer much to sink your teeth into just yet.
This year's show is entirely virtual, which means you can jump the lines and get in on the demo extravaganza this weekend!
One's enjoyment of this largely black and white, split-screen puzzler depends on whether you see its unapologetic weirdness as a feature or a serious knock against it.
This lovely environmental puzzler could have rocked if not for its painfully short length that only teases bigger, better things.
This two-part 3D puzzler exhibits a few distinct cultural environments to explore, but otherwise isn't really worth the price of admission.
Cosmo D's surreal character-driven adventure is light on gameplay but delivers plenty of tasty Lynchian weirdness.
With MicroProse revived, the time is right to delve deep into the largely unheralded 1993 adventure and give it the high score it richly deserves.
This VR exclusive wends its way through a slick and entertaining puzzle-adventure fantasy experience, though it skids to a stop before quite reaching the end.
This lovely indie puzzler hopes to stand tall with the likes of The Witness, but its lack of gameplay and world-building substance leave it coming up a little short.
We're going out on a limb in calling this the most entertaining Viking-themed, body desecrating side-scroller ever made.
This short comic book-styled interactive romance is easy to fall in love with, but parting too soon will be such sweet sorrow.