To see the complete list, visit our ranking of the best point-and-click Android games.
10. Beat Cop
11bit Studios already has quite the repertoire with titles like This War of Mine and the more recent Frostpunk. This new point and click adventure kind of follows the same formula. Beat Cop plays with equally difficult themes, revolving around the story of a disgraced cop on his way to redemption.
Play as Jack Kelly and experience his living hell as a suspected murderer with an annoying boss and a horrible domestic life. Despite the darkness of its themes, Beat Cop has a nice, living world to immerse in. Its environments seem meticulously detailed, from its clean HUD to the streets themselves, lined with moving cars and interesting passersby.
With all that, Beat Cop is still a free game and as such, it doesn't quite close in on the immersion because of its lack of voice acting. Still, it's Jack Kelly's life is a life worth seeing though, with a score of 8.14.
Grimnir Media's adventure takes us far away from the brutal reality of Beat Cop. Instead, we're taken to the mysterious world of Viking mythology. Shipwrecked and marooned into an unknown island, you find yourself in an abandoned settled with only ancient runes and burial mounds for the company.
Frostrune depicts its world in 2D illustrations that capture quiet isolation, and also the burgeoning of something intensely magical. As a point and click adventure, it's a bit slow on the uptake. It might be a little lacking for some, but worth the patient investment for others.
It's a unique adventure that shows off its ingenuity with its puzzles, and also its creativity with its Old Norse dialogue that takes us fully to their realized spirit world. It has a playscore of 8.47.
This might be the most different of all the games in this list, but it also happens to be one of the most well-known names in gaming. RuneScape is a hell of a lot different than it used to be, so developer Jagex provided fans with a much needed time capsule.
Old School Runescape is exactly the old school MMORPG you once loved, and now you can bring it along with you wherever you go. Face the dragons, sail the seas, and take down the monsters once more.
It's a great way for old fans to reconnect with their old 2007 selves. But, also, a great entry point for anyone who just wants a fun and accessible RPG they can play with friends. Combining point and click gameplay with the MMO formula, it has a playscore of 8.52.
Your days as an ordinary janitor are up as you prepare for a different kind of cleanup in this mystery-filled point and click adventure. The Silent Age follows the more familiar formula for the genre. Take on the role of a janitor who finds a portal to the future and becomes the only hope for humanity's survival.
It's a sci-fi trope that's been made many times before but it homes in on the genre with an atmosphere built on stylistic visuals and eerie soundtracks. While that’s nice and good, what completes The Silent Age experience is still its engaging puzzles and compelling storyline.
The game has been out for a while, and there are two episodes for you to get lost in. With each one brimming with just the right amount of tension to make you want answers to the many questions it raises, it rightly deserves its playscore of 8.64.
In our next game, virtue, not beauty, is in the eyes of the beholder. Set within the confines of a totalitarian state, Beholder challenges you to toe the line between compassion and conformity. You own an apartment building and the State requires you to spy on your tenants. Bug their homes, search through their belongings and report any kind of suspicious activity to give violators their due punishment.
With such a dark setting, there's a lot of gray moral areas to balance out. Will you bow to the orders of government, blackmail your tenants in exchange for bailing them out, or becoming the light that the dark world needs. As a title that's heavy, dark, and depressing, it might not be everyone's cup of tea. With a playscore of 8.68, the choice is yours.
Out of the darkness of the totalitarian state and into the light of the renaissance. In House of Da Vinci, it looks like the renowned renaissance man has disappeared and it's up to you find him.
What makes it all the more different from the last game is that it also sets you free from the restrictive 2D plane. You get to roam around 16th century Florence freely in the first-person perspective. Enter the house of your master, Da Vinci, and learn to think like him to solve all the mechanical puzzles that lie ahead of you.
Just like the period, it's also a journey of enlightenment, its scenes packed with riddles that feel unique and cleverly designed. While it might have some control quirks, it more than makes up for it, getting a score of 8.72.
Maybe they were right when they said Out of all the many Five Nights at Freddy's on the mobile, the second main installment has won over all the others by a tiny margin.
With this sequel, the old and dilapidated animatronics are out to haunt you once again. The series is built around players taking up the security guard duties and hopefully living to see the end of their shift. But this time, the Five Night stay has turned into 7.
Thankfully for horror fans everywhere, it doesn't always work out and you get to meet some of their beloved characters. Five Nights at Freddy's 2 successfully ramps up the tension. There are a lot more rooms to keep an eye on, and their infamous robot cast members have become a whole lot smarter.
It's a successful sequel, but it's just one of the franchise's many great hits, winning over the rest with a playscore of 8.73.
Sometimes what you're looking for in a point and click is just a little bit of relaxation. Botanicula is here to deliver. Other than their art style that evokes familiar images of quaint Sunday mornings, there's a lot more to love here.
Starring a hand of tiny tree creatures, Botanicula tells the story of five friends on a journey to rescue their home tree's last seed from evil parasites. It's an endearing tale, filled with quirky bug personalities that are set amid bright foliage that's a total breathtaking sight for sore eyes.
Swing from vine to vine, jump on starlike orbs, take shelter in homes, and ask a friend for raid help. Cute and endlessly charming no matter how much you play, its playscore of 8.74 is definitely well-deserved.
2. Gemini Rue
Invite yourself into the harrowing world of crime in this interactive graphic adventure from none other than Wadjet Eye Games.
These folks have always given us a masterclass in adventure games so it's no surprise that they presented us with this. Gemini Rue comes complete with the film noir atmosphere, immersing you in the dark world of intrigue, mystery, and science fiction. Just like Thimbleweed Park, it's a tale of two characters, except it's boiled into one. find out how their stories intertwine into a quest for galactic redemption.
It has a playscore of 8.76.
Well, you can't say it isn't expected. When you've already made titles like Monkey Island and Maniac Mansion, you're bound to make it to the top, especially if you're on the Android. Continuing on out of Lucas Arts, Thimbleweed Park is one of the latest to come out of the Ron Gilbert and Gary Winnick partnership. Return to 1987 and dive into a neo-noir mystery that gives you more questions than answers.
The Maniac Mansion humor lives on as you guide their duo detectives through interviewing witnesses, finding clues, and uncovering the mystery of Thimbleweed Park. It might be presented in simple pixel visuals, but the immersion set at a record high thanks to its stellar voice casting.
One of the best point and clicks from the veteran point and click makers, it gets a playscore of 8.85.