The Drift 1879
Last stand against the Zulus with the British army.https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Battle_of_Rorke's_Drift
that's a cool game
Roguelike survival game where you pilot drones via console-like commands and scavenge resources on abandoned space hulks in a universe seemingly devoid of any other human life, with random text logs that you find unveiling bits & pieces of the mystery of where they all vanished to.
Played it a number of years ago, but I recall really enjoying it. These are pretty much the only sorts of rogue-likes I tend to enjoy, frankly. Still would've preferred it if it had been a more story-centric level by level experience instead of a rogue-like, though.
Much of my love/hate relationship of the rogue genre can be better described here >>>/games/46079
not that anyone really gives a shit. >>46924
Hmmm, this looks interesting. Kinda reminds me of SanctuaryRPG though, which I didn't particularly care for.
These are awesome.
Played some Darkwood and the atmosphere is excellent.
Ive shilled this one a bit on this board. Yeah it’s quite good, great combat, crafting and exploration and the writing and universe are surprisingly interesting. It’s no fallout but it more than makes up for it in actual gameplay and character building and so forth.
It suffers from xen syndrome though, the last level is not very good imo and can be extremely punishing for some builds, but there are people who did enjoy it.
For people who like point and click games, Machinarium and Botanicula are both very good. The puzzles aren't that complex and they are fairly short games, but I enjoyed getting lost in their worlds for a few hours. >>46918
This looks very interesting I will have to try it.
yea darkwood is excellent would recommend
Steampunk Legends of Grimrock, which itself could also be included in this thread. There's no party system like in Grimrock & there's a heavier emphasis on the story, playing with a voiced protagonist & all that. You can pick which mechanical rig you want at the beginning of the game, which essentially dictates which build you want (tanky warrior, speedy rogue, ranged based spell caster, etc.). The pause feature I thought was a wonderful addition for this sort of game and also makes it somewhat turn based, since time only moves when you commit to an action, whether that's moving or attacking. Also wasn't a fan of how many enemies the game throws at you since you often end up being gang raped from all sides or against a wall, far more than what you would find in Grimrock. Still a really great game, though. Guns are also a lot more viable & varied than they were in LoG2, just as a comparison, which I appreciated. Some of the spells, or gadgets as they are referred to, are also quite neat as well and synergize with the grid based movement.
Ghost of a Tale
A charming little adventure where you take the role of an adorable little minstrel named Tilo, as he tries to navigate the dangerous castle he finds himself unjustly imprisoned in & to ultimately discover the whereabouts of his lost wife.
Reminded me a lot of Redwall, assuming any of you know what that is, what with the similar medieval setting, mousey protagonist, random assortment of talking animals with period accurate garb, and giant evil rats. It's essentially a stealth game with puzzle elements, while also providing a small open world to explore & complete quests in. Some of these quests can be a little obtuse & have some rather ridiculously well hidden items you're expected to find, but, by & large, they're pretty straightforward. There's also different outfits & disguises you can wear to not only get around more easily, but to augment what Tilo himself can do. Story-wise, it was quite actually wholesome & touching & I found myself being engaged by it. It's also got some interesting lore & adjoining tidbits to help flesh out the greater world itself, which was also neat.
When you discover what happened to Tilo's son through Silas's confession (one of your only allies) of him having been unable to save Tilo's son & also being partly responsible for his death, I couldn't help, but feel bad for the little guy. The ending was nothing, but sequel-bait though, which disappointed me, especially given how unlikely a potential sequel will be.
>from the same guy who made Gunpoint.
Ahh, my mistake. It was actually by the guy who made Risk of Rain. What a brain fart. Sorry about that. It's definitely quite aesthetically similar to Gunpoint, though.
Immortal Redneck & City of Brass
I really tend to be a sucker for first person rogue-likes and these two are, but a couple, out of a number of others, that I've gotten some real enjoyment out of. I believe Immortal Redneck was a bit lackluster when it first launched, but, when I played it, about a year after it had come out, it was quite good.
Monstrum, Delvers, Zigguart, & Eldritch are a few other decent first person rogues as well. Monstrum being especially neat.
Return of the Obra Dinn
Great puzzle game, with a very memorable look & fantastic sense of atmosphere. Process of elimination can make the game a little too easy at times, but its main gimmick of ascertaining the identity & cause of death of each crew member by jumping into a snapshot of the past frozen in time is pretty darn cool, the chaos taking place in some of them being quite breathtaking to look at. It's really satisfying when you notice a certain detail (like what a crew member is wearing, or not wearing as the case may be, cross referencing that with whom is standing next to whom in the group photo, or noticing a facial feature, like a scar) and be able to match that up with the correct individual. Again, the fact that the game automatically tells you when you manage to get 3 descriptions right makes it a bit easy to breeze through, but, even so, it still requires some investigating on the part of the player. Piecing together the story of what happened as you're filling out your descriptions, was also a fairly organic process as well, nothing being shoved in your face, or anything like that, which was nice.
The supernatural PotC aspect was also really cool I thought and enhanced the spookiness factor.
Damn I was thinking about playing it, I bought it but still didn't install.>>46989
Does pathologic 2 have a dark atmospher? That desperate and hopeless feel I mean.
Overlord games, 1 Raising Hell and 2
First person adventure game, with survival elements, where you find yourself alone on a vast, deserted island, and plagued with a deadly illness, finding a cure for it & staying alive being your main goal, all while trying to avoid a vicious, unknown beast that is stalking your every step.
It's not the best looking game around, but it has a very tranquil & unsettling atmosphere. In a rather neat little gimmick, you need to consistently triangulate your position with discovered landmarks in order to know where you are at any given time & fill in the map. Finding the cure itself is also a pretty involved task. Aside from some notes & journal entries you can find scattered around that hint as to where to look, it's pretty much left up to you to discover for yourself by researching all the various flora & fauna, some of which can be used to craft stuff like stamina enhancing, or sense enhancing pills. Anyway, the whole thing is almost Morrowind-ish in a sense and, aside from your encounters with the monster, has a pervading & palpable feeling of stillness & isolation. It's a bit rough around the edges certainly, but I'd recommend it if you're looking for a quiet & moody experience.
Having said that, I can still remember when I was walking along a beach in this game enjoying the scenery and that damn cat spawned literally right in front of my eyes, plopping right of thin air, making me fly just about right out of my chair. The wonky spawning of that thing wasn't enough to ruin the atmosphere for me, but it can definitely be a hassle to deal with. There might've actually been an option to disable the monster, but I can't quite recall for certain, unfortunately.
Zeno Clash 1 & 2
First person beat-em up set in a truly bizarre & foreign looking dream world. ACE Team, the developers behind this, have always made some pretty wacky games which, personally speaking, I've always tended to enjoy. The Zeno Clash games themselves are certainly a trip into the weird, with semi-unsettling shit like that androgynous, crone-like bird creature known as "Father Mother", just being the start of it. I can understand why some might not like the gameplay, but I thought it was quite satisfying & one of the few games that does first person fisticuffs well. You can also pick up & use other weapons like clubs & rifles/pistols, all of which being made of rock or bone, or some such similar material, giving the game an almost primordial, pre-historic tribal feel.
Supernatural hunting game, set in pilgrim era America. Played this last Halloween and was pleasantly surprised at how fun it was. It's pretty janky at times, but the almost Diablo 1 like eerieness of the setting really shined through regardless. Your home base, in the form of the local town, felt very much like a form of Tristram. Each time you manage to hunt & slay a new monster (of which there are only about 3-4, sadly), the town will even change & react to it, albeit only subtly. Hunting the monsters can be pretty tedious, since they have huge health bars and will often run away whenever you get close to them or attack them. I would've liked if there had been more of an emphasis on setting up traps, or laying down bait & waiting in a blind of some sort for an ambush. As it is, you just wander around & have to guess where the monster is, by looking through their eyes, ala Siren Blood Curse. There's a low budget charm to it, but I'd still really like to see more of this sort of thing. I'm aware of the "Hunt: Showdown", but it's not really the same thing, being MP only & all that.
The Painscreek Killings
First person adventure game, with investigative puzzle elements, where you find yourself in an abandoned town searching for clues & various other tidbits of information to uncover the truth behind an unsolved murder mystery. A surprisingly effective little game, where one bit of info will often guide you to another & another, in a successive chain of leads that end with you discovering new pieces of insight into the mystery, along with additional hints of where to go next. That's not to say that's how it always goes though, since sometimes, as with most puzzle games, you can get frustratingly stuck on how to proceed, but exploring will often yield results, assuming you're looking in the right place. One part I can recall personally pissing me off was how I missed picking up a shovel in one of the buildings and spent ages trying to find one after a note suggested to dig in a certain location, which even that, the dig spot itself, being practically invisible and you wouldn't be able to find the prompt for it unless you were just spamming the interact key over random terrain. Overall it's an okay experience though, that does an adequate job at making you feel like a snooping detective.
The ending is also rather unexpected, although not exactly in a good way, what with the sudden chase sequence that transpires out of the blue when the killer finally reveals himself. The ghost of the dead succubus showing up out of nowhere being additionally jarring. Cue Mr. Plinkett's, "Fuck off, ghost!"
Threads like these are the reason I come here. So many great suggestions, thanks guys.
Any suggestions for more actiony games? Less RPG stuff would be nice.
All these games are fairly actiony. >>47021>>47016>>46996>>46991>>46916>>47039
Hey, funny to see this here. I finished this not too long ago and really enjoyed it. Final boss was a little too simple to beat, but I positively loved that ending. It was also kinda easy to tell that it was originally a flash game, at least in some small ways. That final shot of the Earth exploding & your character melting into lava like the terminator with its middle finger firmly erected in a mocking gesture at having completely exterminated the human race was just exquisite. Hatred was another game which I liked for this sort of thing as well.
Nosferatu: The Wrath of Malachi
First person action game, that almost passes as a pre-modern rogue-like. Fun, yet short game. Have posted about it before, as found here >>>/games/45383
Another first person adventure game, that's also a bit of a shooter with some horror elements. The combat's fairly acceptable for the most part and you have an assortment of weapons you can use, ranging from swords to bows to a few olden time muskets & pistols, which I can recall as an aside being quite satisfying to fire. Most of the game however is spent exploring the cursed & somewhat desolate landscape you find yourself in, which, beyond the standard world, has an adjoining world of the dead that you can enter by interacting with a certain item. The game can be pretty ambiguous & cryptic when it comes to how to proceed, so it's certainly not for everybody. Still though, it's not a particularly long game & is a very moody & exquisitely atmospheric package, offering an excellent experience, assuming that's what you're looking for.
Tembo The Badass Elephant
A quirky & satisfying little platformer that I'd wager most have probably never heard of. You'd almost be mistaken for thinking it came straight out of Way Forward, but even though it actually doesn't, it definitely shares a striking similarity to the sorts of titles they tend to make and, to its credit, wouldn't seem out of place standing alongside the likes of the Shantae series, or their more recent works like The Mummy Demastered. Great looking artstyle, solid controls, impressive level design & few, yet well crafted boss fights. Like I said, I'm surprised it's not a Way Forward game. Not trying to imply Way Forward is perfect, since lords knows they've made tons of shit as well, but I just feel like it's a fitting comparison to make nonetheless.
The Missing: JJ Macfield & The Island of Lost Memories
Side-scrolling puzzle game also made by Swery in the same vein as Inside or Limbo. Also has tons of that signature weirdness that's he known for, which can be a good thing or a bad thing, assuming that you're into it. Very short, but at least it's a full game, unlike D4. It also has some unique gimmicks at least in regards to needing to dismember, and or, break the bones of your character, who can regrow lost appendages at regenerate at will, to overcome obstacles & solve puzzles. A bit like Neverdead, for anyone who's ever heard of that game. It's also, not to beat around the bush, pretty easy to tell what the story's going to be about from pretty early on. That being, trannies. So that's another factor to consider which may, or may not, make it unpalatable to you.
I gotta say though, once you unlock the ability to play as the dude himself, dressed completely in drag, without the artifice of the succubus he thinks he is, I couldn't help, but lol. His extremely accentuated homosexual voice making me lol even harder.
Impressively immersive survival game set in the deep jungle, which recently saw a full release. Currently playing through this myself at the moment and I'm having a great, and rather harrowing, time with it. I've come close to death many times now, which has led to a lot of nicely tense moments where I've literally managed to save myself at basically the last minute. So far I've only tried the story mode, but there's also a separate challenge mode as well, which revolve around completing a set of unique objectives in the time allotted.
On the downside, the map's a bit smaller than I would have hoped, which is a little disappointing. The game itself can also be a tad obtuse at times, especially in regards to solving some of the various ailments & diseases you might find yourself saddled with at some point. One instance I can think of to illustrate this was when my character had contracted a worm of some sort, embedding itself in the arm. The only way to remove being with a particular item known as a "bone needle". And this was despite the fact that I had a bone knife in my inventory, but the game was like, "Nope, sorry, worms can only be removed with needles because we said so". Since I had no idea how to get a bone needle, my character was pretty much driven to the point of near complete madness (since the presence of worms periodically reduce your sanity), in the interim of me scrambling trying to find one. After much frustration, I finally discovered that you could harvest normal bones into needles, making me feel like a bit of a retard for not noticing that sooner. Even so, it still feels silly to me & a tad anal on the part of the developers.
Another example would be how dropping empty coconut shells from your inventory out into the open will naturally collect rain water, but you can't pick up and use an actual bowl you can find in the abandoned village to do the same thing. I mean, it's definitely a bit of a, "lol, wut?", moment, considering how many other things you can do that feel sensible & grounded in reality.
Another thing that bothers me is that, even though the fucker you're playing as is ostensibly supposed to be somebody already familiar with different exotic plant species, you have no idea what any of them actually do unless you eat them first. It feels downright suicidal & illogical, frankly. It's like god damn, couldn't I find a book or something that would let me know which plants are safe/useful & which ones aren't? It's especially bad when you might contract something like intestinal parasites and the description reads something like, "Cured by consuming a plant that has anti-parasitic properties". How, you may ask, are you expected to know which plant has this particular property? By, again, eating them at random until you happen to find the right one. A good third of which of the plants, or more, by the way, will also give you food poisoning should you happen to get unlucky, which you almost certainly will. In my case, I had like 3 intestinal parasites sucking down my food meters like crazy and after wandering around clueless as to what I was looking for to get rid of them & very nearly dying from food poisoning, I eventually just caved and look online. At this point, it's the only thing I've looked at the wiki for and I'm glad I did, since the alternative was just dumb & frustrating.
Anyway, the whole process of figuring everything out, despite being a bit of a hassle, was also pretty fun and is the reason I play these sorts of games. At this point, now that I know what everything does, it's become a little bit tame, which is a shame. To be expected, of course. Even so, even with all the difficulty modifiers maxed out, the act of survival is actually pretty easy. I feel like a wetness/cold meter, among some other things, would've added a bit of extra danger to the world. Strange that it doesn't have that actually.
As an aside, constantly needing to swat leeches off your body is super tedious. I mean, how the hell are leeches getting on me if I'm not even in the water? Are they falling from the fucking sky like rain, or something? The fact that you can inspect every limb of your body is kinda cool, though. Being able to see & treat an injury in a particular area is pretty neat.
Lost in Vivo & Into the Gloom
If you're in the mood for some rather spooky games to play, then look no further than these two.
Lost in Vivo, to start with, has a very grimey & oppressive atmosphere, taking place almost entirely in dank, claustrophobic locations. The overall look & feel of it being, at least aesthetically speaking, heavily inspired by the likes of Silent Hill, which, for an indie game, it does a good job of emulating. Also has a fair bit of combat as well, with a small assortment of weaponry to choose from, not that it makes you feel that much safer. Has some downright pants shitting moments that, for me anyway, had me pretty unnerved & shaky. Having to deal with that disturbing as hell looking, weeping angel-esque monster in the warehouse was probably the first thing that really got to me, despite happening quite late into the game. The fact that it will disappear & reappear at will, with some inconsistent sound cues being the only thing you have to pick up on before it kills you, made it all the worse. In addition, getting chased by that monster with the giant face not long afterwards was fucking grueling in more ways than one as well. Firstly because it was like something from a nightmare & secondly because trying to crush it under that damn gate was such a pain in the ass, leading you to run back around & try again. That little miniature version of the monster that comes bursting out of its face after you kill it was unexpectedly & pleasingly twisted as well.
Into the Gloom, by contrast, is a tad more restrained in its presentation & pacing, but is equally as unsettling in its own way, while being just as downright terrifying at times as Lost in Vivo is. Another difference between the two is that it has no combat system, instead being more focused on puzzle solving & exploration, which are broken up by the unnervingly sudden & subdued chase sequences it springs on you. Well, aside from the very last one, anyway. Having to solve that door puzzle & find the various parts of the password you need while that damn ghost demon is relentlessly trailing behind you had my heart going quite a bit. I remember how I went the wrong way at first, leading down into the thing's lair (the place you end up if it catches you elsewhere in the game) and had to swiftly turn around only just narrowly managing to avoid its grasp, which followed with me then noticing & sticking my character's head in the noose you're intended to use to end the game & free yourself from the hell you're in. The fact that you get the best ending by hanging yourself is pretty damn grim and, dare I say, almost wizardly. Of course it bears mentions that within the game it's softened a bit, since hanging yourself allows your character to finally wake up from the coma he's revealed to be in & reunited with his mother.
Distant Worlds Universe
Best space 4x game ever made
You might want to try Mutant Road to Eden. It's Xcom combat in a 3rd person exploration game, you play as a duck and a pig.>>47056
Really liked the concept of this game but it didn't hold together well for me. Just didn't click.
Indie Souls-like that makes no bones about what it's trying to emulate. Overall, it's mostly alright, but kinda dull towards the end. The world, while somewhat vast, is also mind-bogglingly linear. Comprising of nothing, but a series of interconnected zones all daisy chained to each other in what is, more a less, a straight line. Exploring each zone is also mostly tedious since the rewards for doing so are fairly minimal. Enemy variety is also kinda woeful, extending even to the bosses themselves, numbering in at only a handful. Aside from perhaps the very last one, the bosses are complete pushovers and you're very likely to defeat them on your first attempt. Weapon variety is also kind of lacking, but at least there some different move sets to be found amongst some of them. The huge, sprawling dungeons are also pretty cool. Just a shame there's only like 2 of them. The inclusion of an AI partner that follows you around & grows in power with you as you progress through the game is also novel, I suppose, but it's essentially just a variation of the friendly phantoms from the Souls series. Also funny how the story/lore, as forgettable as it is, is a lot more hopeful then the Souls series, what with you arriving in a world that's beginning anew, instead of one that's in its death throes. Anyway, it's far from perfect & doesn't have much replayability, but if you're into these sorts of games it's fine for a single playthrough. As another aside, there's no online component whatsoever & there's also no magic system, outside of certain items/masks that give you a minor ranged homing attack, similar to homing soul mass.>>47098
>You might want to try Mutant Road to Eden
Yes, I should. Just another victim of my long backlog of games, unfortunately. Either way, looks very interesting & right up my alley.
Another XCOM-like title I've been meaning to check out at some point is that one game called "Phantom Doctrine", which was released a little while back. Seems to be a lot closer to XCOM, at least insofar as base/squad management is concerned, along with how the campaign itself is structured.
>Really liked the concept of this game but it didn't hold together well for me. Just didn't click.
Sorry to hear that. I really enjoyed it myself, but I can also understand why wouldn't. I'd recommend trying out Miasmata instead, but if you didn't like Betrayer, you might not like it either, which is a shame because it's actually a really comfy/interesting experience, assuming you can click with it & gel with its more cumbersome aspects.
Got Aquaria in the 1st humble bundle. Loved the setting, art and atmosphere, but didn't really like the gameplay. Still completed it, though.>>47111
I really liked the concept for Nom Nom Galaxy, but I didn't really enjoy it and I don't know why.
Having finished this game yesterday, I just wanted to make a quick addendum to my original post here.
First of all, the map is actually a lot larger than I thought it was, since the game advances you into 2 other, progressively smaller locations that aren't shown on your starting map. Still though, the way the whole game world itself is designed comes off as unbearably rigid & linear. Each of the areas are essentially completely isolated & disconnected from each other, with there being really no free-form way to traverse the world itself (ala something like The Forest). Quite the opposite in fact, since there's usually only one & I mean only one
way to get between each area. These, often times, singular routes to get into these areas being also artificially barred by an arbitrary obstacle or requirement of some kind, which can only be surpassed once you find the correct item to do so. Gating everything away like this for the sake of the story just feels lame & highly restrictive, utterly destroying any sense of freedom of movement. Like, there's this one example I have in the second area where you see this broken metal bridge hanging off a small rock face and you think to yourself, "How the hell do I get up there?". The answer? By finding the contextual, grappling hook enabled tree branch that's tucked away in the third & final area. Shit like that is just so damn frustrating & it made this game a real fucking slog in the end, I must say.
Secondly, the story, while serviceable up until the mid-point, completely falls apart once you get to the third area & are tasked with finding the cure to the disease you inadvertently unleashed upon the world. The major problem with this being that the the game gives you literally no fucking clue as to how you're supposed to do this, instead going so far as to give you fake hints & deliberately misleading information. The answer to what you're looking for, being contained within a small article about poisonous dart frogs, that can only be read at the beginning of the fucking game. Didn't read it, or missed it somehow? Guess you're fucked then. Even if you did read it, like me, how the fuck are you meant to remember something so inconsequential, especially when the game doesn't even give you the courtesy of putting this sort of key information somewhere nearby to at least give you a chance of being able to find the answer on your own? But even assuming you did read it & managed to remember it & you decide to try to analyze one of these frogs, guess what? It won't work. Wanna know why? The damn thing needs to be alive first, even though the process of analyzing it kills it anyway. Not to mention that in order to capture one of these things alive, you need to take an unavoidable hit of near lethal toxin & unless you have enough painkillers or anti-toxin leaves, you'll be dead within a few minutes, making someone trying this even less likely. It's so unbelievably obtuse & asinine that it's truly hard to put into words. It's honestly as if the developers wanted players to wander around in complete, clueless frustration, trying to find the solution to something which only the vaguest & most translucently thin snippets of information will reveal, assuming also that you're either lucky to try it out of sheer desperation, or a god damned psychic. That combined with the shitty ass endings, both of which are rancid, totally soured me on this game. It's a damn shame, since there's a ton of stuff that's great about this game, but an equal to greater amount that's complete fly ridden shit. Also, the voice actor for your character has such a whiny, faggoty ass voice. Like nails on a fucking chalkboard having to hear that stupid cunt constantly mewling for his lost succubus. Almost made me want to feed his ass to a jaguar & kill myself in the process simply out of spite.
In retrospect, I had a much more consistently compelling experience with "The Forest" and, between the two, is far & away the better game.
Just an autistic aside to what I touched on in my spoilered section (don't click on it if you're looking to save yourself from being spoiled about what the end is, but, trust me, doing so would save you a lot of hassle), but I hate reading threads like this so much. I just want to smack those idiots in the head so hard. Fuck you to all those morons, this isn't good design. It's the exact fucking opposite of good design. Oh, it wasn't a problem for you? Doesn't matter asshole, it's still harebrained & ridiculous. The fact that no one in that thread, or any other from what I can see, is stating how much of a laughable mess that last leg of the game was, is incensing me to no end & making me think that either the world is more insane that I thought, or people are just that unable to state the obvious out of fanboy-ism. I'm literally fuming with rage here. Honestly, I don't care if you haven't played it, or have no intention of playing it, but can someone just validate me here? Please? I realize that someone could easily reverse this situation on me for an easy insult ("yuz juz mad cuz yuz tew stupid"), but I'd appreciate it if, just once, somebody could tell me what I want to hear. It would mean a lot to an isolated & retarded/autistic wiz like myself.
Fair enough, wiz. It's good to know what other people think about the games I'm posting about, even if they weren't particularly compelling for you. I'll admit though that I have sorta felt like I'm just flooding the thread with games that nobody really cares for, or are just generally disinterested in. If so, I apologize. I'm trying my best here. I've played a lot of random indie games over the years & getting the chance to post about some of them, while imparting a few random thoughts as to what I personally thought about their overall quality, is appreciated & has at least given me something to do for the time being. I'd like to think I might be able to suggest some stuff that other wizzies could enjoy, which is part of what motivates my spam posting. I have no one to speak about these sorts of things with & being able to discuss this sort of thing, gives a conceited sense of potential value to all the time I've spent playing random, what some might very well be correct in considering to be, schlock, since now, beyond simply being a waste of time in the moment, I can share it with others, since maybe they'll like it too. Again, I don't mean to be a bother.
I'm enjoying the thread. Now all the games appeal to me but I'm interested to see games being mentioned which I wouldn't other wise touch. Like when you browse a game store IRL
Hey, I wasn't meaning to be overly critical. Just giving my opinion. I actually really appreciate that you are spreading the word about these lesser-known games. It's not spam posting at all. Keep it up!
Xenosis: Alien Infection
Looks like a 2d platform version of Dark Souls