non violent games

Omegaverse headcanon

In ancient times, Alpha suitors used to fight one another to prove their attractiveness and win the favor of an Omega. In modern times, the government passed laws clarifying that rut or heat lust is no excuse for physical assault or public brawling. However, the high courts have ruled that “non-violent games of skill or chance” are acceptable, so long as any party, including the Omega, may withdraw their consent and participation at any time. Also, the Omega is the final judge and their choice of partner cannot be questioned or argued by anyone. They may choose the company of someone other than the clear winner, or they may reject all the participants entirely. That is their right.

The most popular forms of Alpha “Contests” are:

  1. The Dance-Off: You will often see two Alphas preening, strutting, and flexing to show off their attractiveness and superior dance moves in order to impress an undecided Omega.
  2. Shot Put: For an Omega in an urgent rush, “Let’s see which of you can hurl this heavy object the furthest,” is a simple, clear-cut contest that needs little in the way of equipment or advanced preparation.

Cultural expectations are changing, however. More frequently, modern Omegas are looking for traits other than physical strength and athleticism when choosing a potential partner. This has lead to new forms of competition including:

  1. The Pop Trivia Quiz: Some Omegas who value intelligence have started carrying around decks of cards with trivia questions on them. In a case of rival suitors, the Omega will act as the Quiz-master, and the Alpha who answers the most questions correctly will win the Omega’s favor.
  2. Speed Chess: Other Omegas carry around a folding travel-sized chess set. Sometimes, you will see two sweaty Alphas with dilated eyes, hunched over a chess board, trying desperately to focus their attention on the game pieces that will determine their future romantic fortunes.
Rebloggable Masterlist

This is a rebloggable version of my Masterlist page.



Sexuality and Romance:





Non-Violent and Non-Combat Games

As requested I’ve put together a list of pacifist and non-combat games with varying degrees of violence. As with all lists, all corrections and additions are encouraged.

Pure pacifism:

  • 1000 Amps
  • About Love, Hate and the other ones
  • Always Remember Me
  • Animal Crossing Franchise
  • Anti-Chamber
  • Aquanaut’s Holiday
  • Audiosurf
  • Below the Root
  • A Bird Story
  • Blueberry Garden
  • Chains
  • Closure
  • Cogs
  • Cook, Serve, Delicious!
  • Dominique Pamplemousse in “It’s All Over Once The Fat Lady Sings!”
  • Most Edutainment Titles
  • Electroplankton
  • Endless Ocean
  • Ether One
  • Fez
  • Flower
  • From Dust
  • Gone Home
  • Hacker Evolution Franchise
  • Harvest Moon Franchise (not including the Rune Factory spin offs)
  • ilomilo
  • Journey
  • Kairo
  • Kentucky Route Zero
  • Love and Order
  • Matches and Matrimony: A Pride and Prejudice Tale
  • Most dancing and rhythm games
  • Nightsky
  • Nintendo Pets Franchise
  • Osmos
  • Peggle Franchise
  • Professor Layton Franchise
  • Proteus
  • Q.U.B.E
  • The Room Franchise
  • Secret of the Magic Crystal
  • Seiklus
  • Sudoku Games
  • Tetris
  • Thomas Was Alone
  • To the Moon
  • Vessel
  • Waking Mars
  • World of Diving

No combat but minor violence (usually towards the player):

  • Ace Attorney Franchise
  • American McGee’s Grimm
  • Analogue: A Hate Story & Analogue Plus
  • And Yet it Moves
  • Braid
  • Broken Sword Franchise
  • Cinders
  • Dark Fall Franchise
  • Dear Esther
  • Depression Quest
  • The Dig
  • Dive to the Titanic
  • Gish
  • Ghost Master
  • Ghost Trick
  • Grim Fandango
  • Heileen Franchise
  • Hidden Object Games (mostly)
  • Jolly Rover
  • Katamari Damacy Franchise
  • Kerbal Space Program
  • Knytt Franchise
  • Life is Strange
  • Little Big Planet Franchise
  • The Longest Journey
  • Miasamata
  • Minesweeper
  • Monkey Island Franchise
  • Myst Franchise
  • Monster Loves You
  • Most sports games (obviously not including things like Wrestling)
  • Nanashi no Game
  • Narbacular Drop
  • A New Beginning
  • Nyx Quest
  • Papers Please
  • Papo & Yo
  • Plants Vs. Zombies
  • Puzzle Agent Franchise
  • Portal Franchise
  • Redshirt
  • The Shivah
  • Stacking
  • The Undergarden
  • The Unfinished Swan
  • The Yawhg
  • World of Goo

Non combat games with extreme violence:

  • Alter Ego
  • Amnesia Franchise
  • Anna
  • Ben There, Dan That
  • Bionic Heart Franchise
  • Catherine
  • Daylight
  • Five Nights at Freddy’s Franchise
  • Hatoful Boyfriend (in some of the paths)
  • Haunted Memories
  • Kholat
  • Murdered: Soul Suspect
  • The Mystery of the Druids
  • Neverending Nightmares
  • Outlast
  • Pathologic
  • Slender: The Arrival
  • The Stanley Parable
  • Still Life
  • Surgeon Simulator
  • Trauma Centre: Under the Knife Franchise

Non-lethal combat only (but still violent):

  • Batman Arkham Franchise
  • Dreadout (same as Fatal Frame)
  • Fatal Frame/Project Zero Franchise (the combat is about capturing ghosts with your camera)
  • Full Throttle
  • Pokemon Franchise
  • Receiver
  • Remember Me
  • Sonic the Hedgehog Franchise (the original games had you releasing animals from robots rather than destroying them)

Pacifism runs (games with violence that can be played completely non-lethally if the player desires):

  • Alpha Protocol
  • Civilisation Franchise
  • Deus Ex Franchise
  • Dishonoured
  • Fallout Franchise
  • Metal Gear Solid Franchise (with some exceptions, usually bosses)
  • Mirror’s Edge
  • Minecraft (Optional peaceful mode with no monsters)
  • Thief Franchise
  • Trine
  • Undertale

Honourable Mentions:

  • Visceral Clean-up Duty is about cleaning up the aftermath of violence and contains extreme gore, but is entirely pacifist in play-style.