Indiana Jones and the Fate of Atlantis is a point-and-click adventure game in which you take on the role of the most famous explorer of all time as he tries to stop the Nazis that are trying to obtain a weapon even more powerful than the atom bomb. The title was developed by LucasArts and published by LucasArts, Lucasfilm, and Disney Interactive on June 1st, 1992.
Do you ever wonder how a civilization like the Atlantis managed to sink down to the bottom of the ocean? Many speculations exist, but the truth is that there's a weapon that's so powerful that it can be used in terrible ways. The atom bomb pales in comparison to this thing, and Nazi agents are trying to get their hands on it. Only the man with the most stylish hat in the world can stop them, and that man is called Indiana Jones. Embark on another stellar adventure set in the year of 1939, the eve of WWII, and make your way through all kinds of thrilling fistfights, solve challenging puzzles, experience balloon rides, dangerous car chases, and see how Indy pulls his iconic one-liners at the best of times.
Indiana Jones and the Fate of Atlantis features over 200 amazing locations for you to explore, a captivating musical score that will follow your epic adventure, and three unique and different challenging paths that the players can take if they want to take down the Reich in multiple playthroughs.
From 2010 to 2014 Richard Cobbett wrote Crapshoot, a column about bringing random obscure games back into the light. This time it was one of Indy's most unfortunate misadventures this side of Kingdom of the Crystal Skull. Where to begin? Indiana Jones and the Fate of Atlantis is a godawful mess...
Few adventure games actually feature much adventure. It’s a curious name for this, the most languid and cerebral of genres. But Indiana Jones and the Fate of Atlantis is a rare exception. Like the movies that inspired it—and the adventure serials that inspired them—it’s a...
Another day, another promising player-made remake of a big-budget developer's game gets shut down. Hardly surprising nowadays, but it's always a shame to see such ventures being forced to close—especially when being distributed for free. The Indiana Jones and the Fate of Atlantis Sp...
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