Equal parts puzzle adventure and creativity app, Vandals just relies a little too much on the players imagination for its variety.
This game is a port from the mobile device market and brought to the Switch with a decent amount of content and plenty of challenges to keep you busy for a good amount of time. While adding an expanded set of controls to use with your TV is a great idea, I found that it was more frustrating than fun. That aside, Vandals is fun and worth the $3.99 price tag.
Vandals' puzzle-based antics are perfect for short sessions. With a fair difficulty curve and just the right amount of elements, this is one title worth exploring
With perfectly crafted levels and an awesome electronic soundtrack, Vandals proves to be a great entry into the turn-based stealth genre. In many ways, it captures the sensation of what painting at night feels like.
A straightforward puzzle game that uses an established formula without much deviation. Vandals should satisfy anyone looking for this certain type of gameplay, but aside from a nice soundtrack, it does little to stand out.
The educational side felt like somewhat of a throwaway, mostly because it wasn't part of the main game. Their solution, making your own art, loses its charm after the first world. With some tweaking, Vandals could have been excellent, but for now it feels unfocused.
Vandals meshes the Square Enix GO series and Marc Eckō’s Getting Up in a refreshing way with a nostalgic twist. What it does is simple, but very effective. It’s also priced just right. The execution of Vandals is like exploring an art museum with interactivity set against a jazz soundtrack. Vandals is worth the price of admission on so many levels.
GREAT - While its limited controls are a bit of a sour note, Vandals is a budget title with a refreshing concept absolutely worth looking into. Fans of turn-based RPGs will love the strategy and challenge involved, while puzzle fans will love its charm and easy to pick up gameplay.
Basically, it’s a movement-based puzzle game where you’re tasked with using distractions to vandalize a spot and get away from police. Things obviously become more complicated as you go, but the difficulty is all over the place, confusingly enough; I had more trouble in one of the earlier levels than any of the mid-game levels ever gave me, and there are numerous difficulty spikes that combine with player-unfriendly mechanics to suck the joy out of the gameplay.
Have you ever had that urge to go out with a spray can and break the law, with some very lax policing going on? No, me neither, if you have, please call 101 now thank you. So I threw on my baggy hoodie and my baseball cap and dived into this world of Vandals. Starting back in 1960, you travel through and discover this evolving world of wall art in this Vandals Switch Review.