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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.

Return to Mysterious Island  (2004)

Tailor-made for inventory lovers, but plenty here for every adventure gamer to enjoy. It's simple and modest, but offers great value for your gaming dollar.

Nancy Drew: Curse of Blackmoor Manor  (2004)

Solid addition to the series and likely the best Nancy Drew game of them all. For those who crave a few evenings of gaming where charm, good looks and diversion come first, this is a definite buy.

The Moment of Silence  (2004)

A futuristic digital age has fully bloomed in The Moment of Silence with a relatable lead character, more comfortable dialogue, clear and original puzzles, striking graphical presentation and a full-package sci-fi adventure. One of the most entertaining adventures in years.

Zork Nemesis: The Forbidden Lands  (1996)

Nemesis is different than any other Zork game, but in this case, different is good.

Blackstone Chronicles (John Saul’s)  (1998)

With a stronger graphical presentation, Blackstone Chronicles would be an instant classic. As it is, it's still an excellent game I encourage every adventure gamer to try. Bring your imagination; it's an adventure in terror.

Simon the Sorcerer II: The Lion, the Wizard and the Wardrobe  (1995)

A fantastic sequel to a fantastic first game. Every serious adventure gamer should have played this game. Just keep a set of earplugs by your side (just in case).

Tex Murphy: Overseer  (1998)

A few technical problems mar an overall excellent game.

Bad Mojo  (1996)

A true one-of-a-kind experience; unless you absolutely can’t handle the gritty material, you owe it to yourself to hunt down this quirky game.

Simon the Sorcerer  (1993)

A fantastic first jaunt for the Sorcerer you love to hate and an instant classic. You won’t regret playing it.

The Journeyman Project 3: Legacy of Time  (1998)

The jewel in the Journeyman trilogy crown. By far the most accessible of the three, and easily recommended as a standalone title to any adventure gamer, rather than just science-fiction fans.

MISSING: Since January  (2003)

Puzzle lovers will delight; TLJ fans will be bored silly; still, this may well be the future of adventure games.

Faust: The Seven Games of the Soul  (1999)

A philosophically ambitious game that distinguishes itself from the crowd. A rewarding experience, but expect plenty of confusion along the way.

Freddy Pharkas Frontier Pharmacist  (1993)

The combination of Al Lowe’s humor and Josh Mandel’s versatility succeeds admirably; the unique premise and light-hearted humor of Freddy Pharkas are bound to please.

Leisure Suit Larry 3: Passionate Patti in Pursuit of the Pulsating Pectorals  (1989)

If you can get past the multiple untimely deaths and way too many shots of Larry’s goodies, you will not be disappointed by this game. An underrated classic that deserves more attention than it has received.

The X-Files Game  (1998)

An excellent franchise game that even non-fans could enjoy.

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