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Best rated Adventure Games page 59

Below you'll find an overview of Adventure Games that have received a very high rating based on our reviews, the list is sorted based on highest rated Adventure Game first combined with recency of the review we've done. Be sure to also check-out our Top 100 Adventure Games of all time, as well as the winners of the Adventure Game Awards (Aggies) that we hold on a yearly cadence.

The Detail  (2016)

The Detail sets out to provide a memorable police thriller with visual flair, but can’t quite seal the deal in either storytelling or gameplay across its three-part narrative arc.

The Detail: Episode 1 - Where the Dead Lie  (2014)

The Detail sets out to provide a memorable police thriller with visual flair, but can’t quite seal the deal in either storytelling or gameplay across its three-part narrative arc.

The Detail: Episode 2 - From the Ashes  (2015)

The Detail sets out to provide a memorable police thriller with visual flair, but can’t quite seal the deal in either storytelling or gameplay across its three-part narrative arc.

The Detail: Episode 3 - Devil in the Detail  (2016)

The Detail sets out to provide a memorable police thriller with visual flair, but can’t quite seal the deal in either storytelling or gameplay across its three-part narrative arc.

NightCry  (2016)

NightCry is confusing mess of a game that nevertheless manages to provide a bit of schlocky B movie horror fun, particularly for those with fond memories of Clock Tower.

The Grandfather  (2016)

Some slick visuals and good intentions can’t make up for the fact that The Grandfather is simply too short and under-developed to deliver on its intriguing premise and experimental aspirations.

Layers of Fear  (2016)

More an incoherent collection of jump scares than a horror game, Layers of Fear occasionally spooks but doesn’t make much of a lasting impression.

The Preposterous Awesomeness of Everything  (2016)

The Preposterous Awesomeness of Everything only half lives up to its name, wrapping a clever bit of satirical absurdity up in a self-confessed underwhelming adventure game experience.

Rusty Lake Hotel  (2015)

As the first commercial installment in on ongoing series, Rusty Lake Hotel comes with both story and gameplay reservations for newcomers, and only escape-the-room fans should bother checking it out.

Jerry McPartlin: Rebel with a Cause  (2015)

It’s based on a fun idea and setting, but Jerry McPartlin isn’t nearly ambitious enough or committed enough to its humor to leave any lasting impact. What a drag.

Toren  (2015)

Toren tries to emulate the platforming storytelling of such classics like ICO, but doesn’t manage to perform in either category. Add a heap of game-crashing bugs on top of difficult controls and unsatisfying narrative, and it becomes hard to find a reason to recommend the game.

Nicolas Eymerich The Inquisitor: Book II - The Village  (2015)

The Inquisitor loses its way through The Village with a poorly designed, technically weak sequel that fails to capitalise on the strengths of its brazen story and brutal, brilliant title character.

Hektor  (2015)

Hektor‘s idea of a mentally unstable individual having to escape a secret government testing facility could have been a good one. But the attempt of making the gameplay reflect the protagonist’s fading grip on sanity just alienates any sense of player control and ultimately lets the game almost play itself.

Corto Maltese: Secrets of Venice  (2014)

Hugo Pratt’s title character is nicely represented through collectible memorabilia and original artwork, but Corto Maltese: Secrets of Venice fails to deliver an engaging story or gameplay experience worthy of its source material.

Doorways: The Underworld  (2014)

With three chapters down and one to go, the Doorways series still lacks the kind of compelling story or gameplay needed for a successful horror game.

Enola  (2014)

Full of promise but little enjoyment, Enola is a unique and disturbing story wrapped in a bad game.

Catmouth Island: Episode 1  (2014)

With little more to offer than superficial weirdness and pretty polygons in this series debut, it’s best to wait and see where Catmouth Island goes before investing any time in this underwhelming adventure.

9 Elefants  (2014)

9 Elefants effortlessly copies what should have been a successful formula on paper, but a lack of puzzle variety and story relevance causes most redeeming qualities to get lost in translation.

Mount Olympus  (2014)

Mount Olympus is a repetitive, lackluster, and simplistic experience barely masquerading as an original adventure.

The Mysterious Cities of Gold: Secret Paths  (2013)

Mysterious Cities of Gold faithfully recreates the look of the television show, but its shallow, repetitive, and unimaginative gameplay should have you prospecting somewhere else.

Dream Chamber  (2013)

Dream Chamber feels like a game born out of good ideas that lost their way and were abandoned halfway through, leaving a curious collection of ill-fitting pieces in the opening installment.

Doorways: Prelude  (2013)

Halfway through this four-part series, Doorways can’t separate itself from the abundance of other first-person horror games, offering only an uninteresting story and dull gameplay so far.

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