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Get 11 Daedalic games including Pillars of the Earth in the new Humble Bundle

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Usually, when it comes to Humble Bundles, I recommend springing for the whole thing. They're beefy collections of quality games, they typically cost well under $20, and come on, stop being so cheap. For the new Humble Daedalic Bundle (opens in new tab), however, I'm going to take a different approach. Spend a dollar, get Night of the Rabbit (opens in new tab), and be on your way. Be entertained. Be happy!

(Night of the Rabbit is my favorite Daedalic game of all time, and if you think I'm just now making that up, get a load of me complaining about the lack of a sequel (opens in new tab) back in 2017. Deponia was a trilogy and Night of the Rabbit didn't even get one shot at a follow-up? Get it together, Daedalic.)

Your dollar will also get you Fire, a "puzzleventure" starring a Neanderthal named Ungh, and the RTS A Year of Rain, Daedalic's first shot at an RTS, which looked promising but ran aground (opens in new tab) earlier this year. ( Did I mention that Night of the Rabbit is really good?)

Beat the average price and you'll add CryoFall, State of Mind, The Great Perhaps, and Aer: Memories of Old, a beautiful fantasy flight sim/exploration game that I haven't played nearly as much as I'd like. And finally, at the top tier, you'll also get Iratus: Lord of the Dead (which we liked (opens in new tab)), The Suicide of Rachel Foster (which we did not (opens in new tab)), the time-bending RPG Iron Danger (opens in new tab), and Ken Follett's The Pillars of the Earth (opens in new tab), "an understated story about ordinary people, with a rich setting based on a fascinating and rarely explored period of history."

The Humble Daedalic Bundle 2020 is available until August 4, and honestly if you're interested you should probably just get the whole thing.

Andy has been gaming on PCs from the very beginning, starting as a youngster with text adventures and primitive action games on a cassette-based TRS80. From there he graduated to the glory days of Sierra Online adventures and Microprose sims, ran a local BBS, learned how to build PCs, and developed a longstanding love of RPGs, immersive sims, and shooters. He began writing videogame news in 2007 for The Escapist and somehow managed to avoid getting fired until 2014, when he joined the storied ranks of PC Gamer. He covers all aspects of the industry, from new game announcements and patch notes to legal disputes, Twitch beefs, esports, and Henry Cavill. Lots of Henry Cavill.