There's a new Humble Bundle and this time it revolves around the work of Tim Schafer's studio Double Fine.

That's pretty good!

Included in the pay-what-you-want bundle are Costume Quest, Psychonauts and Stacking. If you pay over the average - currently $7.90 - then you get Brutal Legend as well.

If you pay $35 or more you'll become a slacker backer of the new Double Fine adventure game Broken Age, bagging yourself a copy of the game when it comes out.

Go even higher, to $70 or more, and you'll get an entire t-shirt! Also thrown in are a load of soundtracks for your ears.

Psychonauts is the oldest of the games and was once crowned Eurogamer's Game of the Year 2005, even though it didn't technically come out in Europe until 2006. Brutal Legend came next, a heavy metal action game, mixed with RTS, starring none other than Jack Black.

Costume Quest and then Stacking followed, and were smaller scale downloadable titles rather than their more traditional, boxed, full-scale predecessors. They're no less enjoyable though. Costume Quest, a Halloween-themed turn-based RPG, was a "delightful look into the minds of children", at their unbridled imaginations. Stacking, meanwhile, was a 1930s Russian Doll adventure game, "generous and imaginative" and a refreshing break from the norm.

Broken Age is the Kickstarted adventure game that isn't made yet but looks lovely from what we've seen.

Humble Bundle games are naturally DRM-free and work cross-platform on Mac, Windows and Linux. Spend more than $1 - how much?! - to get the appropriate Steam keys.

The Humble Bundle initiative raises money for the Child's Play charity. When you throw your money in you dictate how much of it goes to charity, how much to the developer Double Fine and how much as a Humble Tip.

Sometimes we include links to online retail stores. If you click on one and make a purchase we may receive a small commission. For more information, go here.

Jump to comments (12)

About the author

Robert Purchese

Robert Purchese

Senior Staff Writer

Bertie is senior staff writer and Eurogamer's Poland-and-dragons correspondent. He's part of the furniture here, a friendly chair, and reports on all kinds of things, the stranger the better.

More articles by Robert Purchese

Comments (12)

Hide low-scoring comments