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This '60s-era iOS spy puzzler is a fun little diversion but ends just when you're starting to bond with it.
The dreamlike journey flows from one surreal environment full of challenging puzzles to another, but the waters are sometimes choppy and shallow.
The House Forrester saga comes to a head in the dramatic season finale, though a key story branch gets lost in the woods.
This LGBTQ-friendly cyberpunk story is a hybrid of compelling visual novel and underwhelming retro adventure.
The series concludes with a whirlwind of emotion, capping a flawed but intensely personal paranormal teen drama.
A unique concept and iffy execution make this simile-loaded text adventure like a toy gun that tends to miss the mark.
The final episode pays off handsomely in a wonderful series short on gameplay but packing loads of narrative punch.
The punultimate episode breaks free of its predecessors' problems with significant improvement in all the right ways.
Cleverly seasoned with a blend of dark themes with childlike innocence, this surreal indie adventure finds the recipe for success.
The curtain is raised on a promising new FMV mystery series, though the prologue is almost criminally short.
Despite its childlike appearance, this unqiue comic adventure has a dark premise and some self-destructive tendencies.
With a high body count and low puzzle count, this mobile exclusive is a light but enjoyable murder mystery.
Puzzle lovers are in luck with Paul Cuisset's new sci-fi adventure, but will rarely be put to a serious test.
Remade for commercial re-release, this short but decent sci-fi adventure rarely elevates above its modest ambitions.
Bigger but not better, the second installment is plagued by both technical issues and poor design choices.