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Time is on your side in this clever and alluring sci-fi-VR puzzler, whose chief drawback is frequent backtracking.
The charmingly noir-tinged third Sir Typhil adventure is the biggest so far, though it comes up short whenever it veers too far into RPG territory.
It's pretty much certain that you'll find this gorgeous but gameplay-deprived side-scroller a tedious slog with your hand held the entire way (except when you need it).
Its thoughtful story, well-written dialog and voice acting, beautiful graphics and sound make this game a must-play for adventure game fans.
Though missing the mark in terms of consistent quality, this game's thesis does come through, and NeonLore will undoubtedly appeal to cyberpunk fans.
This short, surreal psychological thriller is D.O.A. thanks to its fatally flawed story and lack of gameplay depth.
Those expecting to experience the story through the perspective of a cat will find that its tame reality ends up being more about codes and combinations.
Now's the perfect time to treat yourself to a pair of heartwarming character-driven rom-com adventures, the first of which is still blissfully pre-pandemic.
Although light on puzzles and other challenges, this is a gripping story and worthwhile experience, even if it's an emotionally difficult one.
This interactive battle-royale action movie stays true to its core, unfortunately the underwhelming narrative and shallow characters make its core crumble.
It takes on a bold concept, and through well-designed puzzles provides a memorable experience. If only for the parts that feel underdeveloped, the game could have been unforgettable.
Sir Typhil returns in a much more substantial adventure, but the stealth sequences are sure to scare off all but the most diehard series fans.
Netflix's TV series may have renewed interest in the franchise, but the sheen has long since worn off Sierra's early graphical text adventure based on the Jim Henson fantasy film.
We look back at Sir Typhil's first game, a short, modest fantasy adventure dragged down by frustrating roguelike elements that feel shoehorned in.
This five-episode collection of interconnected cases, released as a single remastered edition, complements the classic gameplay and comically absurd humour of the original episodes superbly.