Browsing the "Android indie" Tag


by Joe Matar

You may know Terry Cavanagh from a little game that frustrated you to insanity called Super Hexagon. Before that, Cavanagh

Monument Valley Review

by Joe Matar

Simple controls, a sparse narrative, economical sound design, and graphics based around basic geometric shapes make Monument Valley the new

Gobliiins Trilogy Review

by Joe Matar

Developed in the nineties by French developer Coktel Vision, the Gobliiins adventure games were already a trio of niche oddities.

Radiohammer Review

by Joe Matar

It must be tough to make a truly engaging rhythm game as they’re essentially elaborate versions of Simon. The simplicity

Ittle Dew Review

by Melissa M. Parker

There are millions of reasons why The Legend of Zelda has been one of the most successful videogame franchises of

Incredipede Review

by Joe Matar

With the popularity of open-world titles, much of modern gaming subscribes to the notion that more is more, losing sight

Terraria Review

by Travis Fahs

Minecraft, perhaps gaming’s greatest sleeper hit of all time, has spawned countless imitators trying to capitalize on its unique “sandbox”

Terraria Gallery

by Caleb Jackson

From the Play Store   DIG! FIGHT! EXPLORE! BUILD! The critically-acclaimed, best-selling indie sandbox adventure has finally arrived on Android!

Kairo Review

by Joe Matar

Every gamer of a certain age (thirtyish) has played Myst. For some, the concept it pioneered of a first-person adventure

Rymdkapsel Review

by Sam Riedel

Science fiction fans rejoice: that conceptual mashup of Deep Space Nine and Flatland you never knew you wanted is here.

Aquaria Review

by Travis Fahs

Back in 2007, Aquaria was a flagship title for the nascent indie boom. It was the commercial debut of Derek

Hero of Many Review

by Joe Matar

I’m officially banning indie games where the majority of the foreground objects are in silhouette and things are only livened

Finding Teddy Review

by Travis Fahs

Over the last few years, “indie” has evolved from a catch-all for smaller-scope games to an intangible ethic and aesthetic.

Hiversaires Review

by Joe Matar

In a gaming generation with a severe handholding issue, minimalism can be a welcome approach. It’s nice for a player

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