Top PC Adventure Games of All Time
Welcome to VideoGamer.com's top adventure games of All Time, a list of the best videogames, generated by editorial reviews and popularity on the site. Here's a look at our favourites...
A solid entry in a dying genre, but Tunguska suffers from a lack of true writing quality, which in the end is what matters the most.
Despite some charming touches, and the slightly amateurish but strangely appealing voice cast, it's an inescapable fact that Barrow Hill adds very little new to the genre.
What we have is a decent five hour opening episode that suffers from not having a single moment you'll remember for longer than a day after completion.
Resonance is an admirable but frustrating adventure game that asks big questions of you, but doesn't bother listening to your answers.
Starts strongly, but soon fades into a slog through samey puzzles and ever-weaker environments.
A good 'pick up and play' title, The Suffering: Ties That Bind, ticks all the boxes but doesn't redefine them.
Wild Earth is fun, accessible, full of educational info and should keep young'ns happy for a good while. It also doubles as a way for kids to learn the ways of WASD and mouse controls.
It's a brief, slow paced, quintessentially British experience that won't be everyone's cup of tea, but Telltale has absolutely nailed the atmosphere and feeling of the TV shows on which it's based.
While it's not quite up there with the best in the Lego series, The Adventure Continues is still a fun romp, especially if you plan to play with some younger family members.
If you miss the classic 3D platformer and like games with a heavy dose of surrealism, you could do a lot worse than give Alice: Madness Returns a shot.