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This clever blend of dialogue-driven adventure with lite strategy and RPG elements has us convinced it's well worth checking out.
This "found phone" sequel dials down its gameplay, and the lack of suspense and unrelatable characters fall well short of a ringing endorsement.
This Her Story-like exploration of a controversial real-world murder conviction is an intriguing concept that lacks the necessary bite to be memorable.
Nearly three decades later, the indie sequel to Sierra's renowned historical adventure is seriously undermined by its weak production values and pan-worthy gameplay.
Video did NOT kill the radio star, as this short but unique audio-themed adventure will have you thoroughly tuned into its engaging conceit while it lasts.
This surreal world-hopping adventure doesn't always connect, but let's call it a qualified success for its intriguing atmosphere and most unusual mechanics.
This collaborative tech-noir mystery from the creators of Kathy Rain and The Samaritan Paradox is a finely-tuned sophomore effort for both.
This narrative-driven, heavily-branching refugee story is a deeply touching tale conveyed entirely through text messages.
This two-player co-op adventure provides some lite puzzling fun while it lasts, but time is up just when it should really be getting started.
Like an intricate puzzle box, our examination of the popular series contains multiple layers, with the first three games in a single review.
More style than substance, this short interactive graphic novel-styled horror is fun in short bursts before falling into the trap of repetitive gameplay.
The lovable loser from the '80s makes a splash in modern times in a worthy sequel to Sierra's classic comedy series.
The trials posed by this sequential-screen puzzler are as absurd as they are challenging, with little effort made to tell a coherent story.