The Blackwell Epiphany Review

I've always had a soft spot for the point and click adventure game. Many of my formative gaming experiences were spent guiding the likes of Guybrush Threepwood, Zak McCraken, Bernard of Maniac Mansion fame, and others through a variety of bizarre (and often dangerous) circumstances. After a while, though, the technology and the tastes of . . . → Read More: The Blackwell Epiphany Review

Brain Age: Concentration Training

Who says that online games are solely pointless bouts of wanton pleasure? On the contrary, closer scrutiny will reveal games that test, nourish, and strengthen users’ minds as well – and “Brain Age: Concentration Training” is one of the most preeminent among them. This conundrum-centered video game, developed by gaming experts Nintendo, has . . . → Read More: Brain Age: Concentration Training

Types Of Virtual Girl Games To Keep You Spirited

Nowadays, the use of internet is just not limited to communication and information search but it has become a hub for gamers. Thousands of individuals all round the world play their favorite games online which bring in complete entertainment to them. No matter you are a male or a female, you can find games of . . . → Read More: Types Of Virtual Girl Games To Keep You Spirited

You Can’t Keep a Good Genre Down

I've probably mentioned before how many of my earliest-and some of my fondest- gaming memories came from playing point and click adventure games, particularly those produced by LucasArts. For a type of game that employed such a simple control scheme they offered a surprising amount of depth and complexity to the player in terms of . . . → Read More: You Can’t Keep a Good Genre Down

Catherine – Not For The Faint Of Heart!

Review of Catherine, an Anime style game that follows protagonist Vincent Brooks as he tries to resolve his involvement in a love triangle. His dream state offers complex puzzle action, while the waking state is spent looking for clues. . . . → Read More: Catherine – Not For The Faint Of Heart!

Limbo Review

In 1929 Luis Buñuel and Salvador Dali collaborated on a short film called Un Chien Andalou. It had no story, but was rather a collection of surreal images with only the slightest trace of narrative thread (it also started out with a man slicing open a woman’s eyeball with a razor). Limbo, the first game . . . → Read More: Limbo Review

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