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Alternating story-driven exploration with colour-based puzzling is an intriguing concept that comes with some notable reservations in this surreal sci-fi adventure.
It isn't perfect, but this modest suicide cult mystery is a thoughtful exploration of the human pursuit of heaven on earth.
This short but lovely time-bending puzzler celebrates the friendship of children as it spirals ever onwards and upwards to a touching finish.
Not simply a revival of the same old thing, Telltale's four-part series gets off on the right foot with signs that it's starting to grow up a little.
We're left feeling ambivalent about the transhumanist sci-fi adventure that hinders fascinating themes with an unfocused story, and a unique presentation with underwhelming gameplay.
Our two-games-in-one review reveals all you need to know about the short but eerie murder mystery series debut.
This unique vehicular side-scroller may look like a platformer, but under the hood it’s all adventure that shouldn’t be missed.
It may look like a platformer, but this beautiful side-scroller remembers to be an adventure in all the right ways.
It's the indomitable human spirit of a child that's best captured in this charming FREE spin-off family drama set in the Life Is Strange universe.
The complete three-part adaptation of Ken Follett's epic historical novel proves to be a monumental achievement in interactive storytelling.
Gameplay is nowhere to be seen, but this voyeuristic whodunit provides a compelling murder mystery in the style of immersive theater.
Quantic Dream's gorgeously cinematic neo-noir android thriller misfires on the larger story beats but nails the more choice-driven personal moments.
Come for the thrilling remote-access mystery, stick around for the challenging puzzles and thought-provoking story that plays out in real time.
The sci-fi trilogy's middle installment goes in some thought-provoking narrative directions, though it's wrapped around more combat than its side-scrolling predecessor.
Walking a mile in Henry David Thoreau's shoes proves to be more of a tedious chore than an inspiring transcendental experience.