Catherine is a complicated game to classify. At its core, it’s a jigsaw puzzle platformer where you play as a young man who has to climb the towers of blocks to escape his nightmares. But what really terrorizes Vincent is his conflicting feelings over two women: his marriage-minded girlfriend Katherine and recent one-night stand Catherine.
This is a game that never shyes away from adult topics like engagement and infidelity, but it is also not afraid to throw itself over regular supernatural twists, making it one of the more unique games of the era. Just the single-player mode is worth experiencing for any player, but completing the campaign also unlocks a multiplayer mode that has surprisingly spawned a small but dedicated competitive community.
15. Batman: Arkham City
2011 | Rocksteady Studios
Arkham City is possibly the best portrayal of Dark Knight in any non-comic book medium. Rocksteady managed absolutely everything about Batman’s character, from his detective skills and brutal fighting skills to his complicated relationships with friends and enemies. They even added a good chunk of his rogue gallery to a unique version of Gotham that should delight any longtime Bat fan. Although several superhero games have hit consoles over the last decade, Arkham City still stands with its head and shoulders above the competition, and it’s even compared to its own next generation successor.
2012 | Thatgamecompany
Trip has often been called more of a work of art than a game. With its minimalist gameplay, short playing time and simple goals of reaching a mountain in the distance, it’s still true, but a better way of thinking about the game can be like something more of an interactive pilgrimage. Trip is not about scoring points or defeating enemies, it’s about creating an emotional experience, either on your own or with another anonymous player, one that will hopefully mean learning something about yourself and not just the game. And while many other indie games have tried to match that experience over the years, no one has yet matched the emotional response that Trip developed on PS3.
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