Question of the day: Why is it when inanimate objects come to life it’s never a good thing? Take, for example, Royal Detective: Lord of Statues. In this game, statues come to life to, naturally, wreak havoc. Why couldn’t the statues come to life and, say, wash your windows? I think I could even go for yard art if, in the dark recesses of the night, the figures pulled weeds or edged the lawn. I guess that wouldn’t make for much of a game, would it? Royal Detective: Lord of Landscapers?
I guess as long as the statues are up to no good it’s to your benefit that they choose Marlet as their target and you, as the inspector, take steps to foil their nefarious plans and those of the person who set them loose. And, you aren’t alone in your mission. The game developers have equipped you with a trusty "guard rooster," who’s happy to fetch some of the inventory items you’ll need to combat the stone statues.
The Hidden Object Areas can be a bit difficult to spot as the falling snow visually imitates the "sparkles." The mini-games tend to be downright unique or a clever twist on some of the tried and true. It’s not every day you paint a “stone cake” now, is it?
Use your Royal Detective: Lord of Statues Walkthrough every step of the way or simply from time to time as you get stuck. You’ll have everything you need — full text notes and precisely detailed screenshots — to uncover the true culprit and keep Marlet safe.