PC - Windows
My Memory of Us
About this game
Developer: Juggler Games
Content Rating: Everyone10+
My Memory of Us is a reminiscence of a friendship between a boy and a girl. A friendship made during tough times. Times of terror, pain, and exclusion in a world where people were forced to live in two artificially detached worlds.
Also available on
- OS: Windows 7, 8.1 and 10
- Processor: AMD / Intel quad-core processor running at 3.0 GHz (AMD FX 4000 series or Intel Core i3 2000 series or newer architectures are recommended)
- Memory: 8192 MB RAM
- Graphics: AMD/NVIDIA dedicated graphic card, with at least 2048MB of dedicated VRAM and with at least DirectX 11 and Shader Model 5.0 support. ATI/AMD Radeon HD 7870 and NVIDIA GeForce GTX 650 or newer architectures are recommended.
- Sound Card: Integrated or dedicated DirectX 9 compatible soundcard
Gamer Reviews82 Reviews
This game has not been reviewed. Be the first to review it!.
Critic Reviews12 Reviews
Through effective storytelling and creative puzzles, My Memory of Us did an excellent job of retelling horrible events that took place through strong and imaginative analogies. The topic was no doubt a dark and heavy one, but the game was able to successfully highlight the love, support, and care people had for one another during these troubling times.
My Memory of Us feels misguided; a concept that doesn’t sit well, marred by puzzle gameplay that fails to challenge or excite. It means well, and divorced from the game's context, the game's aesthetic is charming. But it doesn’t really work as either a puzzle game or as an educational experience.
More surprisingly, the game’s story reminded me of the war against Nazis and robots in Wolfenstein. My Memory of Us also covers similar deep topics, but in a much more light-hearted way. And there are robots. Despite its annoying stealth sections, My Memory of Us is a truly touching platformer that uses beautiful artwork and clever puzzles to weave a rich narrative. It may not be perfect, but Patrick Stewart’s stellar narration is enough to forget any minor niggles.