A masterpiece of absurdist theatre, and a damn fine double-A mech game too.
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Fire Emblem goes back to school for the most epic, generous and dynamic outing for the series yet.
The Minecraft and Dragon Quest mash-up gets refined for the sequel, with a few other outside influences helping make it a laid-back joy.
The introduction of F2 and a suite of small improvements elsewhere make for a thrillingly authentic take on motorsport's top-flight.
Sega's spin-off has a few ideas of its own as it takes a detective's perspective on Kamurocho, though it all ends up feeling a little flat.
Sumo Digital ditches the wider world of Sega for its latest kart racer, but for all that's lost a new focus and inventiveness is found.
Gentle and generous, Good-Feel delivers its best game yet in this imaginative and breezy platformer.
A couple of omissions grate and it's hardly cheap, but this is a sumptuous collection for the grandest of shmups.
This unlikely Front Mission spin-off's occasional charm can't make up for its seriously broken fundamentals.
Capcom returns to its trusted formula for something that plays like a outrageously pretty PS2 game - and that's a very good thing.
With a deep love of classics such as Thunder Force, Gradius and Darius, this horizontal shmup goes well beyond a simple cover version.
A layer of modern nonsense can't obscure the purest, most entertaining Trials game in an age.
A worthy follow-up to a modern classic, Dirt Rally 2.0 offers marked improvements and a driving experience like no other.
Playing out like an interactive episode of Don't Hug Me I'm Scared, Pikuniku is a perfectly formed three hour adventure.
A limp arcade action game amidst a sea of mindless references, Travis Strikes Again fatally lacks the style of its predecessors.
A chaos of details and features come together for one of the Switch's most generous - and exhilarating - games.
Milestone delivers its most comprehensive, accessible and enjoyable racer yet - though it still suffers from some of the same old problems.
A strong if slim shooter that lays down strong foundations for the future, while feeling a little unfinished.
An astounding open world unlikely to be rivalled until well into the next gen, saddled by a throughline from the last.
The Nintendo DS masterpiece is squeezed onto a single screen, with the improvements just about outweighing the compromises.