Indigo 7: Quest For Love – Review
Follow Genre: Puzzle game
Developer: Dolores Entertainment
Publisher: Dolores Entertainment
Platform: PC, Mac, Switch, PS4, PS5, Xbox One, Xbox Series X/S
Tested on: PS4

Indigo 7: Quest For Love – Review

Site Score
Good: Fun and simple to learn, Looks and sounds great
Bad: A little repetitive after a while
User Score
(3 votes)
Click to vote
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Rating: 6.7/10 (3 votes cast)

Despite what its title might lead you to assume, Indigo 7: Quest For Love is not a brand new entry in some long-running series of video games. It’s simply a new puzzle game developed and released by Dolores Entertainment. The number in the title here might just be a nod to the many colors you’re going to run into in this casual but fun experience, that has an excellent local multiplayer mode and will surely have you dreaming of summer days spent at the beach.


While Indigo 7 mostly markets itself as a multiplayer game, there is a very nice single-player mode to jump into if you’d rather play on your own. This mode is aptly titled ‘story mode’ since it does come with some plot, unlike the rest of the game. This is delivered through charming little comics that you read through before each level.

This story follows Nathan and his friends, who have formed a band. After his girlfriend devastatingly breaks up with him and tells Nathan his music sucks, the poor man is in a depressed state. To cheer him up, his friends decide to take him along for a beach vacation, where the group proceeds to run into all kinds of trouble and weird situations. It’s not the most groundbreaking narrative, but it’s nice to see that the characters you can pick to play are fleshed out a bit, and the storytelling does manage to draw some laughs.


Indigo 7 has a very nostalgic feel to it and nowhere is that more clear than in its visual style. Colors really manage to pop off the screen in a big way and you’ll quickly notice that, while the interface for the puzzles remains the same, there’s a lot of effort spent on making the backgrounds change and keep them dynamic. The character designs – both as they appear in the aforementioned comics and in the puzzles themselves – are also top-notch.


If you’re looking for a feel-good soundtrack, Indigo 7 has you covered. Keeping that same nostalgic flair as mentioned earlier, this game is a joy to listen to and serve track after track of catchy tunes. When playing in multiplayer, you can pick yourself which songs you want to have on in the background as you puzzle. While the game does not have full voice-acting for the comic-like bits, it does come with a whole array of voice lines for every single character during the puzzles on top of the regular jazzy sound effects. They’ll be repeated a lot as you go on playing for a long time, but that’s honestly an easy thing to ignore.


Indigo 7 is a puzzle game that requires you to take over colored tiles on a field until you’ve claimed them all. To do this you start in one corner with a gray tile of your own that you can change into different colors at will. Whenever you do this, all the tiles of the same color that touch any of yours are converted, gradually allowing you to acquire all of them. To keep things from being too easy, there is a time limit, as well as a move limit, meaning some strategy might be required. To earn more points, you can try getting a combo streak going by converting a larger number of tiles with each move; though converting fewer tiles than you did with the previous move breaks your combo.

This all sounds pretty simple, right? Well, it is – but the game is ready to spice things up. The goal of the level you’re in might not always be the same. Sometimes you’re racing the clock and every successful move adds to your timer, forcing you to think quickly. Other levels might only give you a very limited number of moves to complete it with, while others force you to play against an opponent while trying to earn more points than them. Whichever one you play, each level has three stars you can earn, depending on how well you do; though simply clearing it will be enough to move on to the next stage.

When playing multiplayer, the game is even more extensive than the story mode, with six different game modes to choose from, that you can play locally with up to four people. You also pick the character you wanna play with and how many colors you want to have on the field – which basically dictates how hard the game will be. Characters, songs, etc, will have to be unlocked before you select them, giving an incentive to keep going, even when the gameplay feels a bit repetitive after a while.


Indigo 7: Quest For Love is a great little romp into puzzle territory, with fun characters and nice designs in both the graphical and sound departments. The entire game feels like a Scott VS comic come to life, and it’s a very enjoyable experience, even when it gets a bit repetitive after a while. As a casual game, this one is definitely a hit. The incentive to keep unlocking new characters, songs, etc, also adds to its replay value.

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Rating: 6.7/10 (3 votes cast)
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Indigo 7: Quest For Love - Review, 6.7 out of 10 based on 3 ratings

Games are my escape and writing is my passion.

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