Adventure Time: The Secret of the Nameless Kingdom

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Adventure Time: The Secret of the Nameless Kingdom
PAL Boxart
Developer(s) WayForward Technologies
Publisher(s) Little Orbit
Distributor(s) Cartoon Network Interactive
Director(s) Tomm Hulett
James Maxwell
Designer(s) Tomm Hulett
Writer(s) Pendleton Ward
Tomm Hulett
Composer(s) Keiji Yamagishi
Eirik Suhrke
Series Adventure Time
Platform(s) Microsoft Windows
PlayStation 3
PlayStation Vita
Xbox 360
Nintendo 3DS
Release date(s) November 18, 2014
Genre(s) Action-adventure

Adventure Time: The Secret of the Nameless Kingdom is a video game developed by WayForward Technologies with the help of Pendleton Ward under license from Cartoon Network Interactive. It was published by Little Orbit for Microsoft Windows, PlayStation 3, PlayStation Vita,[2] Xbox 360 and Nintendo 3DS. This is the third game based on the animated television series Adventure Time after Hey Ice King! Why'd You Steal Our Garbage?! and Explore the Dungeon Because I Don't Know!, and the first from American publisher Little Orbit. The game was first announced on May 8, 2014[3] and was released on November 18, 2014.

The game's plot takes Finn and Jake to discover the secrets through uncharted territories within the Land of Ooo. The game features a top-down perspective adventure game with puzzle elements, similarly to Explore the Dungeon Because I Don't Know!.


Playable characters[edit]

Supporting characters[edit]

  • Princess Bubblegum
  • Marceline
  • Ice King
  • Gunter
  • Mr. Pig
  • Tree Trunks
  • Magic Man
  • Shelby
  • Starchie
  • Choose Goose
  • Pillowmint Butler
  • Lullaby Princess
  • Slumber Princess
  • Nightmare Princess
  • Peppermint Butler


  • Grass Sword
  • Bananarang
  • Baggies
  • Dyna-mite
  • Cherrys
  • Demon Blood Sword


  • Nameless Kingdom


Aggregate scores
Aggregator Score
Metacritic (3DS) 65/100[4]
(X360) 58/100[5]
Review scores
Publication Score
Hardcore Gamer 3/5[6]

Hardcore Gamer gave the game a 3 out of 5, saying "Wayforward has scraped by with The Secret of the Nameless Kingdom. Its inspirations are pure, and give birth to some solid if all-too-familiar mechanics, but it's ultimately a disappointing adventure that squanders source material that remains begging for a true video game adaptation."[6]


External links[edit]