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best dating strategy games 2017 free online play - The best free PC games
The list god is angry because we didn't feed it on Friday. The list god doesn't care about Nintendo Switch, it cares only about lists, lists, and more lists. In an attempt to satiate this mighty appetite we offer this giant rundown of all games tactical and strategic that have been announced for release in 2017.
We've got dice rolls, hex rolls, and all kinds of graphs. Please, list god, spare my children. Mount & Blade 2: Bannerlord Release date: 2017 | Developer: Taleworld Entertainment | Platform: PC From controlling a single soldier on a giant world map, the Mount & Blade games expand until you're building vast empires with a multitude of armies. Part-strategy, part-RPG, part-Sim, they’re not easy games to classify but they're a joy to play.
Birthdays: The Beginning Release date: March 7th | Developer: Arc System Works, Toybox Inc | Publisher: NIS America | Platform: PC, PS4 Like some kind of evolutionary Viva Pinata, Birthdays is a game where you nurture an environment that evolves certain creatures so you can then capture them and add them to your collection.
Abandon Ship Release date: 2017 | Developer: Fireblade Software | Platform: PC Doing for the golden age of sail and Lovecraft what FTL did for space travel, Abandon Ship puts you in command of a vessel navigating a watercolour ocean filled with tentacled monstrosities.
Production Line Release date: 2017| Developer: Positech Games | Platform: PC A game about designing a millimetre-perfect chain of robots to assemble cars, where every new factory is a puzzle to be solved. Like Big Pharma, though, it’s about profit as much as it is efficiency and complexity. Get it done - but get it done cheap. Kingdoms and Castles Release date: Q2 2017 | Developer: Lion Shield | Platform: PC Build a village into a town, trade with your neighbours and be sure to build dragon defences in this city builder/RTS with a simple but lovely visual style.
Loot Rascals Release date: 2017 | Developer: Hollow Ponds | Platform: PC, PS4 The sole survivor of a rocket crash on an alien world, you must scavenge the tools you need to survive. However, on other worlds other players are doing the same thing - and a holographic version of them can appear on your world to help or hurt you.
BattleTech Release date: Early 2017 | Developer: Harebrained Schemes | Platform: PC A turn-based strategy game based on the original Battletech board game from which all the Mechwarrior games flowered.
Everything shown of this game so far looks phenomenally good. Darkest Dungeon: The Crimson Court Release date: Early 2017 | Developer: Red Hook Studios | Platform: PC, PS Vita One of the best strategy games of last year is getting itself an expansion pack, adding new heroes, monsters, and dungeons types to lose your mind in. Dreadnought Release date: 2017 | Developer: Yager Development | Publisher: Grey Box | Platform: PC, PS4 A multiplayer shooter where each player commands a giant flying gunship, the glacial pace of the game makes it more like a strategy game than a twitch shooter.
Frozen Synapse 2 Release date: 2017 | Developer: Mode7 | Platform: PC The sequel to the turn-based top-down Counter-Strike-a-like adds a whole new layer of strategy with a persistent futuristic city where all your battles take place - a city that's altered by the carnage.
Shadowhand Release date: 2017 | Developer: Grey Alien Games | Publisher: Positech Games | Platform: PC A spin-off from the fantastic Regency Solitaire, Shadowhand casts you as a highwaywoman playing cards to win battles and kick the bottoms of various rogues and miscreants.
Keep an eye on this one, it's got sleeper hit written all over it. All Walls Must Fall Release date: 2017 | Developer: Inbetweengames | Platform: PC The cold war never ended in this Berlin-set time traveller strategy game. Play as an agent sent back in time to prevent a nuclear blast due to go off in a matter of hours.
Man O’ War: Corsair Release date: 2017 | Developer: Evil Twin Artworks | Platform: PC Already in Early Access, this turn-based naval game is based on the Games Workshop board game.
And apparently has sharks! Halo Wars 2 Release date: February 21st | Developer: Creative Assembly | Publisher: Microsoft Game Studios | Platform: PC, Xbox One One of the few games to get RTS mechanics right on a console, Halo Wars 2 is the long-awaited sequel to the Xbox 360’s unsung hero. Overland Release date: 2017 | Developer: Finji | Platform: PC It’s the end of the world as we know it, and you’re going for a drive.
Keep your apocalyptic road trip going by scavenging for supplies and fighting off bandits. Phoenix Point Release date: 2017 | Developer: Snapshot Games | Platform: PC X-Com creator Julian Gollop is reimagining the classic as an apocalyptic game where an alien virus is taking over the world, and only small factions of humans remain to fight it back. Warhammer 40,000: Dawn of War 3 Release date: 2017 | Developer: Relic Entertainment | Publisher: SEGA | Platform: PC After a seven year break, Relic is finally returning to the Dawn of War series, the violent RTS take on the Warhammer 40,000 universe.
Expect a highly-polished and beautiful RTS at the very least, and something real special if all goes well. Xenonauts 2 Release date: 2017 | Developer: Goldhawk Interactive | Platform: PC The first Xenonauts was a faithful reimagining of the original X-Com, and the sequel promises to push out the boundaries of this cold war era strategy game. Aven Colony Release date: 2017 | Developer: Mothership | Platform: PC You’re in command of humanity’s first extraterrestrial colony.
Make it prosper while avoiding the dangers of an alien planet. Constructor HD Release date: 2017 | Developer: System 3 | Platform: PC, PS4, Xbox One First released back in 1997, this HD remake resurrects the city builder where you can employ ‘undesirables’ to foil your opponents’ property development. Warhammer 40,000: Space Wolf Release date: February 16th | Developer: Herocraft | Platform: PC It’s Warhammer 40,000 but with a turn-based card battling mechanic, RPG systems, and a branching campaign.
Pit People Release date: February 13th | Developer: The Behemoth | Platform: PC Whatever genre The Behemoth turns its hands to, it makes a great game. So to see the studio is making a turn-based strategy game on a hex tile board has my strategy glands swelling. Urban Empire Release date: January 20th | Developer: Reborn Interactive | Publisher: Kalypso Media Digital | Platform: PC Run a town through 200 years of history, planning its streets and districts to solve the problems of the present, as well as prepare for the challenges of the future.
Even if that means a little blackmail and bribery in the process. Tooth and Tail Release date: 2017 | Developer: Pocketwatch Games | Platform: PC Glorious animal-based RTS Tooth and Tail sees you fighting World War One era battles with tooled up badgers, squirrels, and rabbits as your soldiers.
Dynasty Warriors: Godseekers Release date: February 1st | Developer: Omega Force | Publisher: Koei | Platform: PS4, PS Vita Released in Japan last year, this spinoff of Dynasty Warriors 8 has you fight turn-based battles over the a world map ripped from the pages of the Romance of the Three Kingdoms. The Shrouded Isle Release date: June | Developer: Kitfox Games | Platform: PC You’re the mayor of a small island village that must balance the demands of rival families while also trying to appease angry gods, more often than not by using a human sacrifice.
A Hammer Horror take on a city manager. The Escapists 2 Release date: 2017 | Developer: Mouldy Toof Studios | Publisher: Team 17 | Platform: PC, PS4, Xbox One Every level of The Escapist is a different prison with a myriad of weaknesses for you to discover and exploit in your eventual escape plan.
The Guild 3 Release date: 2017 | Developer: GolemLabs | Publisher: THQ Nordic | Platform: PC • Start a guild • Produce, trade, destroy your enemies • ??? • Profit! Heat Signature Release date: 2017 | Developer: Tom Francis | Platform: PC From the maker of Gunpoint, Heat Signature has you infiltrating space ships mid-flight to assassinate targets and steal their stuff.
Sudden Strike 4 Release date: Spring | Developer: Kite Games | Publisher: Kalypso Media Digital | Platform: PC The lovingly-detailed Sudden Strike series comes back with three different campaigns and nine different commanders for you to choose from in this extensive Second World War RTS game. Spellforce 3 Release date: 2017 | Developer: Grimlore Games | Publisher: THQ Nordic | Platform: PC A blend of RTS and RPG mechanics has you develop a hero and build an army in your fight across a fantasy kingdom in a sprawling campaign.
RIOT - Civil Unrest Release date: Early 2017 | Developer: Leonard Menchiari, IV Productions | Publisher: Merge Games | Platform: PC Play as either the police or the rioters in some of the world’s biggest riots, seeing what it takes to either pacify or agitate a crowd, quelling a riot or exploding it. Oxygen Not Included Release date: 2017 | Developer: Klei Entertainment | Platform: PC Build a space colony where oxygen is in short supply.
Expand in any industry too far or too fast and you can leave the whole colony breathless. Orcish Inn Release date: 2017 | Developer: Steven Colling | Platform: PC A fantasy game where you’re not bashing in orcs but serving them beer. This tavern simulator has you brewing your own beers and expanding the pub based on how much it appeals to the clan. Throughout January we're going to be posting lists of games coming out in 2017, to placate the merciless list god.
You can find them collected . Corrections: We originally listed Iron Harvest here, but that is coming out in 2018. The list has since been amended.
What is the best PC strategy game? Some would say StarCraft II, others Civilization VI. Join us as we list the genre’s greatest hits, featuring the biggest Steam games available.
Fun fact: the strategy game genre was first invented back in 1938, when Winston Churchill looked out an aeroplane window over France and thought, “Hey, this would make a really cool videogame, whatever that is.” Probably. Since then, there have been about a hundred million different strategy games, simulating as many different kinds of fighting as we humans have had reasons to fight one another.
From the all-encompassing broad strokes of the Civilization series to the individually rendered blades of the Total War games, and not to forget the far-flung fantasy tech of StarCraft – strategy games are as diverse as they come.
But which are the absolute top strategy games on PC? Well, just drag a selection box over our bodies and right-click on the horizon, and we’ll all be on our way to finding out. Offworld Trading Company is right at the other end of the strategy games spectrum from Civilization, though its designer, Soren Johnson, also worked on Civ IV.
While Civ spans the history and some of the future of humanity, chronicling the progress of mankind, Offworld Trading Company is all about making a fortune by exploiting our red neighbour, Mars. It’s an RTS crossed with a , one in which victory is not achieved by throwing tanks at enemies, or demolishing their bases.
Instead, your weapons are resources and cash, which you use to manipulate the marketplace not just to simply get rich, but to completely screw over your competitors.
That’s if you haven’t made a temporary alliance with one of your rivals, of course – though you might end up closing deals with one hand while holding a dagger in the other. You might not expect an economic strategy game to be very aggressive, but Offworld Trading Company encourages you to be just as hostile as a warmonger. When you’re eyeing up menus, planning what to build next, what to sell, which company to launch a hostile takeover against next, it’s easily as thrilling as when you’re sending infantry across artillery-pummelled fields or launching sneak air attacks against an enemy stronghold in Company of Heroes or StarCraft II.
Total War: Warhammer II With Total War: Warhammer, the iconic strategy series dipped an experimental toe into fantasy.
The joyous fun of dragons and magic (not to mention a popular licence) made for mass appeal and record sales, but developer Creative Assembly did not forget how to make a good strategy game. The character of Warhammer’s factions was channelled into engaging campaign mechanics that varied for the first time, encouraging replayability, and unit rosters that enabled a better Lord of the Rings battle simulator than any other game out there.
All of that’s even more true in the sequel, as our points out. This time, CA goes even bigger, making it one of the best strategy games in recent years.
Again, though, this ambition is tempered with craft: the new Vortex victory condition may seem like fantastical indulgence, but it serves the game by keeping the pressure up right to the end, when you would previously be cruising to an easy win.
The factions are richer and more vibrant than ever, yet mastering more vanilla classes adds common sense to all the bombast. So don’t be fooled by the dragons and dinos – this is the best Total War has been by the old, analytical metrics, as well as the flashy new fun ones.
If you’re looking for the most recent fantasy strategy content, check out our blood-soaked . If that gets you excitedly gnashing your extra sharp incisors, here’s our exhaustive . Civilization VI If Civ V was the most streamlined the series had ever been, Civilization VI is the most celebratory – a 25th anniversary iteration that sheds the sterility of previous entries in favour of a stirring soundtrack and a brave new (cartoonish) look.
It finds Firaxis remembering that the power of a lies as much in its atmosphere as its systems. It’s testament to the attentiveness of Sid Meier and his studio, however, that those systems have not been neglected either. Civilization VI has exhumed several of the best additions from its predecessor’s Community Balance Patch, while pushing onwards and upwards with some new offbeat ideas – builders that expire after three turns, for instance, and cities that spread across several tiles.
Firaxis will surely continue to build on these strong foundations with balance patches and DLC like the – and there’ll be even more when the arrives. And, of course, players will do the same as they conceive game-changing .
Stellaris Paradox’s 4X grand strategy hybrid makes space surprising again with event chains that are, at first, evocative of Crusader Kings II, but end up going much further. In Stellaris, expect mutant uprisings, robotic rebellions, and the discovery of alien texts that make your citizens question their place in the galaxy.
It’s not just a 4X game; it’s a galactic roleplaying game and empire sim, bestowing a vast array of options upon you, allowing you to create unique, eccentric space-faring species.
You can play as a fundamentalist society built on the backs of slaves, or hyper-intelligent lizards that rely on robots whether they are fighting or farming. The robust species creator and multitude of meaningful decisions mean you can create almost any alien you can imagine. No wonder we praised it highly in our . And underpinning all of that is the game’s focus on exploration. While most with 4X elements stick with one method of interstellar travel, Stellaris gives you three to choose from, each with their own strengths and counters.
In one game, the galaxy might be a network of hyperlanes, but in the next you might find yourself building wormhole stations and blinking across the galaxy. is not to be overlooked either, transforming decent human beings into Machiavellian alien tyrants at the drop of a hat.
It’s easily one of the best strategy games of recent years. XCOM 2 XCOM 2 is one of the all-time greats of the tactics genre, so we gave it a really good score in our . It takes the best bits from the series so far – the savage struggle, the ragtag group of heroes, the devious aliens, the tight tactical battles – and throws improvement after improvement on top. Once again, XCOM 2 has you sending up to six soldiers into the breach, but this time as a group of struggling survivors fighting against a tyrannical alien regime.
It’s all guerrilla tactics, covert missions, and dissidence. You need to learn to make sacrifices, leaving men and women behind so you can save the rest, and you need to learn to swallow loss and failure.
The battles are challenging and varied, full of horrific adversaries with tricky, surprising abilities, but the biggest changes are found at the strategic layer – why else would it be on a list of the best strategy games on PC?
You will travel all over the world, setting up cells, infiltrating black sites, hunting for more resources so you can field more powerful weapons and tools – it is compelling, rather than an afterthought. And besides the great – there are corgi guns, for goodness sake – the and expansions will keep you occupied long after the credits of the main game roll.
Featuring new environments, stories, and a devious new enemy called the Chosen, working out how to weather these new storms will certainly steal your remaining free hours. Company of Heroes 2: Ardennes Assault Company of Heroes 2 was great but it didn’t quite match the magic of its predecessor. Then Ardennes Assault came along; in our we found that it’s one of the best RTS games you can play.
The US forces and German Oberkommando are fighting over control of the Ardennes in a campaign inspired by The Battle of the Bulge – in true style. That sets it apart from both Company of Heroes and the sequel alongside its non-linear that plays out across a strategic meta map. The Germans are dynamic, being reinforced by retreating forces, changing the challenges posed by both story missions and the dynamic skirmishes.
While the campaign is only played from the American point of view, the US forces are split into three companies, all with unique specialities covering air, support, and mechanised roles. These companies all have special officer abilities and upgrade trees, and any can be used to tackle a mission.
Even if you focus on one, the other two will still be on the map, and can provide assistance by blocking the enemy retreat out of a captured province. This is the first time the battles in Company of Heroes have had real weight to rival the very . Previously, winning was all that mattered. Finish the mission and you move on to the next one, starting fresh. Ardennes Assault is a persistent campaign, though, and losses in battle can bring down a company’s veterancy and manpower.
There is even a risk of it being wiped out entirely, leaving the other two companies to face the Germans alone. Homeworld: Deserts of Kharak Blackbird Interactive has done the seemingly impossible with Homeworld: Deserts of Kharak. And that’s to transpose the elegant, minimalist space wars of the original Homeworld games to a single planet, making for one of the best RTS games in the process. Somehow it works. Really well.
It’s a journey across a vast desert directed by your mission to save a civilisation. Each battle is connected to the last as well as the ones yet to be played. Every unit that survives will live to fight another day in another mission in a persistent war for survival. Kharak itself, despite being a giant desert, is a fantastic planet-sized battlefield that does for the ground what the . The addition of terrain and elevation replicates the three-dimensional battles of the previous games, with the sand dunes providing cover, hiding spots, and high ground from where you can unleash devastating attacks.
Like its predecessors, the game is blessed with some of the best art design you could hope to find in an RTS, meaning you can take . Add with its incredible sound design, and a genuinely interesting narrative, Deserts of Kharak is a classic.
Endless Legend In our , we lavished praise on a game that blends fantasy and science fiction seamlessly, throwing stranded spacemen against magical dragon people in absolutely the most striking hex-based world there is. Diverse, gorgeous, it looks almost tangible, like you could reach out and pick up one of the elaborate cities and cradle it in your hands. “Don’t worry, citizens. We won’t let the horrible man-eating insects devour you and your families,” we whisper into our cupped palms.
It’s easily one of the . Fascinating factions vie for dominance over the apocalyptic world. Each is blessed with unique and interesting mechanics that set them apart and inform how they’re played.
You have got the horrible aforementioned flesh-eating insect race, the Necrophage, for instance, who are so foul they cannot make alliances with other factions, forcing them to always be the opposition.
And there are the bizarre Cultists, a faction of peculiar zealots that can only construct one city, and must rely on swallowing up other factions if they want to expand. Endless Legend is also blessed with a strong narrative that lends it a strong sense of place.
Every faction has a set of story quests that will inform many of your decisions without backing you into a corner. There is also an abundance of side-quests and stories that make it feel like you’re managing a world where a genuine roleplaying adventure is taking place. Crusader Kings II Talk about a murderous bastard of a grand strategy game.
In , you play a medieval ruler trying to gain more power, influence, and territory in a historically authentic medieval Europe. It’s a game of intrigue, war, politics, and religion played out on a gorgeous map of the known world and in countless, complex menus. Really, though, Crusader Kings II is a strategy game about people: your dynasty, your vassals, your lovers, enemies, and family members. Related: Find your next career (maybe) with the It’s this personal element that makes Crusader Kings II so compelling.
You’re in charge of a family, not an abstract nation. You’ll marry and have kids, you’ll die, and then your heir will take over and the whole thing begins again. In between all this, you can use intrigue or brute force to increase your holdings, but the key is to develop a real personal connection with your characters, your avatar.
You’ll mourn their death and cheer their every triumph. Usurp thrones, create politically advantageous marriages, murder your wife, and if it all gets too much there’s always the occasional jousting tournament or day of hunting to keep you in good spirits. As long as they don’t kill you.
StarCraft II What’s not to love about a game that pits armoured cowboys against xenomorphic aliens and space elves? StarCraft II is a classic base-building RTS that tasks you with gathering resources, building armies, and killing your enemy before they kill you with quick decisions and even quicker mouse clicks. is one of the best multiplayer games on PC. Your enemies are human; they’ll probably be able to click faster than you, issuing orders quicker than you.
You’ll probably lose a lot, but you’ll get better the more you play, making this one of the best RTS games for anyone with a competitive streak. Or, if you would rather watch the action, there’s a small but dedicated esports playerbase.
The PvE campaign is also interesting – Blizzard has combined frantic action with the backdrop of some of the as you follow the exploits of Terran mercenary Jim Raynor. You’ll fight through a series of missions, many of which will have unique objectives – like trying to harvest resources on a map that periodically fills up with lava, or defending against waves upon waves of Zerg for a set period of time. In between missions you’ll explore an RPG-like hub, where you can talk to people, research new tech, and decide your next destination.
Story is hard to do in RTS games, and many developers resort to cutscenes or in-mission dialogue, but StarCraft II has you interact with the world outside of combat.
Supreme Commander Back in the day, Supreme Commander was the game that broke PCs, such were the demands it placed on processors. This future war robo-RTS simplifies resource management and focuses more on creating the perfect war machine.
You start off with a single irreplaceable command unit, and from there you build factories that will churn out units to wage war on your enemies. Nothing genre-breaking, but it’s the sheer scale that puts Supreme Commander up there with the best RTS games. Years later, Supreme Commander doesn’t so much break PCs anymore as it breaks minds. A player’s army can potentially reach up to 1,000 units separated out into land, sea, and air.
You have to orchestrate a careful ballet of production, movement, and attack, grinding down your opponent while keeping your command unit safe, as well as your factories powered and supplied so that they can create more machines of death. It’s brilliant and mind-boggling all at once. This was one of the few games at the time to officially support dual monitors, which means you can have a zoomable map up on the second screen. It’s a godsend, as it allows you to keep an eye on the big picture a lot easier.
Few games are blessed with the same scale as Supreme Commander, and when you take the war online that’s where the real challenge begins. Titles like StarCraft demand quick thinking and quicker reactions, but they only deal with a couple dozen units at most. Supreme Commander demands all of that too but deals in the thousands. Compared to many , this RTS may look a little creaky around the edges, but it still offers a supreme slice of strategy.
Related: Sample the classics with the on PC So there are the best strategy games on PC. While you’re here, check out the for similar life-swallowing experiences. And if you’re after the very cream of the crop, check out the of all-time. Now, if you’ll excuse us, we’re off to defend our bases/save humanity from alien annihilation/wage global war. Phew, this strategy stuff sure is stressful.
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