Articles by Nathaniel Berens:
Moebius: Empire Rising review
History doesn't repeat itself, as the mildly entertaining Moebius falls well short of Jane Jensen's best efforts from the past.
This completely offbeat comedy adventure scores big with the laughs, though its story is a bit of a blank slate.
Guise of the Wolf review
There's no two ways about it: this shoddy werewolf adventure bites, in all the wrong ways.
Like its nameless protagonist, this is an unassuming little adventure that provides a charming romp through Scandinavian-inspired folklore.
Amnesia: A Machine for Pigs review
The spin-off sequel is another deliciously disturbing horror adventure, though it can't hold a candle to the panic-inducing fear factor of the original.
Kentucky Route Zero: Act II review
The second act of this magical realist adventure is even more surreal than the first, though it takes a shortcut through its latest detours.
This superb PS3 exclusive is a soaring triumph of wonder and discovery, either alone or with an anonymous partner.
Kentucky Route Zero: Act I review
Though light on gameplay, this surreal, melancholy journey through the American South leaves virtually nothing to be desired... except for more.
This unique synthesis of jungle island simulator and survival horror adventure is tense and deeply immersive, though it's stalked by a variety of glitches.
This post-apocalyptic sci-fi indie proves its mettle in a robot adventure that's bursting with personality.
This diabolical assassination adventure alternates between a bloody good time and a helluva lot of frustration.
Papo & Yo review
This courageous PS3 blend of platforming adventure and allegorical child abuse story is both moving and monstrous at times.
This impressive retro sci-fi thriller is sure to strike a chord with adventure fans, both for its complex story and challenging, multi-character gameplay.
This indie horror adventure lacks the chills its subject matter demands, while the story and gameplay suffer from several key problems.
Dear Esther feature
It may not even be a game, but this beautifully surreal story-driven exploration offers plenty to write home about.