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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.
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.
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.
This unabashedly challenging but surprisingly poignant sci-fi adventure shines like a beacon for technically-inclined puzzle lovers.
It's rough around the edges, but there's plenty of style and substance to this timely single player adventure that feels like a two-player co-op experience.
This unique hybrid is a mind-blowing collision of FMV adventure and resource management, but its rough edges are something to think twice about.
The horror sequel has plenty more atmospheric jump scares, but a weak story and balance issues should prevent it from becoming the cult hit its predecessor was.
Everything works in delightful harmony in this pitch-perfect musical side-scroller with platforming elements that is sure to lift your spirits.
This reimagining of a 15-year-old cult freeware hit represents an intriguing jump to 3D whose design decisions can't quite stick the landing.
Frogwares' Lovecraftian action-adventure is somewhat dragged down by its own ambition, but ultimately emerges as an enjoyably atmospheric thriller.
An otherwise decent Tesla-inspired thriller is held back somewhat by watered-down gameplay and horror elements.
This point-and-click political satire pulls out all the stops in delivering a highly polished and thoroughly entertaining experience.
This environmental puzzler manages to square engaging local co-op mechanics with a nicely rounded single player experience.
This comic time travel romp is a charming, distinctly British point-and-click adventure with far more peaks than valleys.