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With spy gadgets galore, the teen sleuth's 29th adventure offers a surprising glimpse into the previously secret Drew family history.
Parting is such sweet sorrow, as Daedalic's offbeat cartoon finale marks the high point of the trilogy.
This short but charming hand-drawn indie adventure about childhood is one you'll surely want to look into, not look past.
This dark horror trilogy faces an uphill climb after a debut installment with no real story, puzzles, or scares of note.
A brilliant debut installment has made us believers in Telltale's adaptation of DC Comics' twisted modern fairy tale.
This charming, classic-styled subterranean adventure might just nose itself onto your list of breezy cartoon favourites.
Blending text and graphics framed entirely within a journal, this treasure hunt with off-color humor may tantalize, but the gameplay is rather pedestrian.
The final episode rises above its disappointing predecessor, but its nonsensical ending gets totally carried away.
The series finale is able to end on a high note, but not before triggering some "what were they thinking?" storytelling disappointments.
The long-awaited fourth episode of the surreal claymation series is a brief but haunting portrait of one family's nightmare.
In this surprisingly engaging minimalist simulation-adventure, a desk job becomes a web of conflicting dramas and conspiracies where your choices can make or break lives – including your own.
The spin-off sequel is another deliciously disturbing horror adventure, though it can't hold a candle to the panic-inducing fear factor of the original.
The shackles come off the gorgeous, epic sequel to Chains of Satinav, though it feels a little unbalanced with its dual-protagonist storylines.
The trilogy's brief middle episode fails to reach the heights of its impressive debut, though you do get to play as both cop and crook.
The first two Nightmare Adventures may be casual in nature, but both prove to be a puzzle-lover's dream.