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Things are looking up for whodunit fans, as Detective Grimoire is back with another painterly, puzzle-filled mystery to unravel, and this time he's got company.
This visual novel-styled prequel crafts an intricate mystery that's bogged down somewhat by excessive repetition that impacts its final score.
No bull: This short but charming pixel art adventure takes a promising first stab at being counted among the ole point-and-click comic classics.
This slick sci-fi production shines brightest when its many timed events aren't leaving you gasping for breath, but its long-awaited free DLC update successfully sticks the landing.
Time is not on the side of this beautiful but somewhat superficial post-apocalyptic adventure that barely scratches the surface of the important questions it raises.
In this two-games-in-one review, we highlight a pair of delightful adventures you'll surely want to leap right into for a double-dose of charming animal fun.
The long-awaited new installment burns brightest in its story and character interactions, but is guilty of leaving a few rough edges and neglecting gameplay in the process.
The leap from graphic novel to interactive adventure should make both existing fans and newcomers happy, though some control and technical issues have managed to burrow in and hold it down somewhat.
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.
Bloober Team’s original entry in the famed horror franchise is a solid psychological thriller with surprisingly little bite.
The five-part second season may be less-heralded than the first, but its deeply emotional tale between two brothers on the run ranks right up there with its stranger predecessor.
This unabashedly challenging but surprisingly poignant sci-fi adventure shines like a beacon for technically-inclined puzzle lovers.
This beautiful open-world animal-swapping adventure has sparks of smouldering inspiration but a lack of substantive gameplay prevents it from fully burning as brightly as it should.
Here we go again to a castle in the north with a new and improved third game in this engaging co-op puzzle-adventure series for two players.
This largely wordless indie adventure rises well above its modest budget to provide a hauntingly melancholy walk in the woods.