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This amusing retro-styled investigative adventure pops up to the top of the ever-expanding catalogue of anthropomorphic animal mysteries.
The Sir Typhil fantasy series goes to space, where it works surprisingly well in this enjoyable point-and-click romp that's suitable for newcomers and existing fans alike.
Past and present, myth and maritime go head-to-head in this quirky community-made adventure set in the Acadian region of Clare, Nova Scotia.
Though it can't profess to offer much consequential player choice, this lovely literary mystery deftly blends art and text in a delightfully interactive way.
Its role-playing elements add real bite to an already compelling story in this supernatural visual novel based on the popular tabletop RPG.
There's no hidden secret behind what makes this gorgeous dystopian cyberpunk adventure such a compelling point-and-click experience.
Those craving a thoughtful, relaxing experience will find it in this beautiful and surprisingly prescient idle adventure spanning 400 real-time days.
Apart from a few objections, this voxel-based mystery adventure should be a dream come true for would-be detectives who enjoy deep, intriguing worlds to explore.
This isometric puzzler provides plenty of time-wasting fun, but only if you're able to power through its poorly implemented controls.
It doesn't look or sound much like sci-fi or feel very scary, but this slow-starting side-scroller does offer a taste of paranormal drama that builds towards a satisfying conclusion.
Another gorgeous, entertaining installment of the four-part Homestuck series arrives, though its story chugs along at a somewhat diminished pace.
This charming, poignant little father-daughter adventure is a delight to look at and reflect on, even if its limited gameplay prevents it from reaching greater heights.
Though not quite as scary as its acclaimed predecessor, Frictional's long-awaited sequel still delivers plenty of high-quality, narrative-rich horror that is sure to give you cold sweats.
While the humour and violence is often tasteless, this scrappy little four-part indie adventure pays back an early investment by getting better as it goes along.
Weak storytelling and a lack of gameplay are all too real in this otherwise beautiful side-scrolling exploration of depression.