Major graphical overhauls and a massive change to the text create the best way to experience this classic post-apocalyptic title... although its still mired in unforgiving, old school mechanics.
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There may never have been so promising a game so completely destroyed by launch bugs as Wolcen.
For 4 player co-op fans, it doesn't get much better than Zombie Army 4.
Nostalgic to a fault, this return to the classic series learned nothing from the decades of game development since the last main entry.
While the writing is surprisingly high-quality and the UI is slick, the lack of any real choice and abrupt ending make Coteries Of New York tough to recommend.
Mechwarrior 5: Mercenaries delivers pulse-pounding mech action. It just lacks the patches to make it truly shine.
If you need to know how We Happy Few ends, then We All Fall Down is worth the price of admission, although the gameplay itself isn't that stellar.
Looking for something even weirder than Torment and with even more character customization options? Disco Elysium is RPG of the year. Hell, maybe even the decade.
While very linear and completely devoid of replayability, Moons of Madness scratches that Lovecraft itch, melding science fiction and horror together extremely well.
With more options, more weapons, and a much bigger environment to play with, The Surge improves on everything from its predecessor.
Have a few spare hours to engage in extreme trial and error tedium? Nauticrawl is the perfect game for you!
If you love SNES platformers and aren't concerned by the possibility of an angry god pressing its "smite" button to rain lightning upon you, Blasphemous is simply a must-play.
This "major" expansion is anything but, with a disappointing lack of levels and worthwhile extra content for Vermintide 2 fans.
Terribly dated visuals and wonky movement mechanics get in the way of what should be an amazing ninja slice 'n shoot adventure.
Gorgeous graphics and excellent sound design don't make up for a lack of gameplay and an extremely short playtime.
The turn-based strategy game of the year has arrived, and the unexpected transition from fantasy to sci-fi is handled superbly.
Only minor tweaks and additions arrive to change the formula, so if you loved the first game you'll get plenty more to enjoy, but if you hated it...
If you want a new, randomized strategy title for the PSVR that you can sink dozens of hours into, Mini-Mech Mayhem should be on your wishlist immediately.
With a distinct lack of hand holding, in-depth investigative mechanics, and a solid mix of open world design with mythos monsters, The Sinking City is the standard for Lovecraftian games.
The jump scares are more visceral in VR, and you get some nifty new mini games, although all the same weaknesses from the main series are still here with Help Wanted.