In Shinto, the Inari is a fox: spirit of harvests, fertility, rice, agriculture, industry and worldly success. In Robamimi's latest escape-the-room game Inarin, your own success depends on both finding and deciphering the clues to solve puzzles, and following the implied directives toward enlightenment—of the escaping kind that is.
Like all Robamimi escapes, Inarin is played by pointing and clicking, taking a cue from the changing cursor as to what areas are interactive or not. What isn't already intuitive is well-explained within the interface and any time you get lost, needing a nudge toward your next goal, the HINT button will dish out just a small bit of information to help you decide where to go next. For the most part, everything is superbly logical and those hints aren't needed as long you carefully observe the environment, working out the solutions as presented. Yet those not familiar with Japanese lettering might struggle a bit because the letters on a certain puzzle are not an exact replicate of those in the clue. In that case, you can either experiment a bit with the possibilities or just look to HINT for a more approximate representation. Albeit, style wins out over substance, and Robamimi's beautiful, photorealistic fantasy setting makes for an enchanting escape break.
EDIT: the author has revised this game to make it more accessible to English speakers.