I'm using tit controls

Save the world from a destructive time loop in Loser/s’ MECHANICA: A Ballad of the Rabbit and Mercury, a mystery RPG now available on Steam.

MECHANICA: A Ballad of the Rabbit and Mercury is a Sci-Fi RPG about a singing robot maid and her master. The two are currently residing within the city of Guillotine, located on Mercury. Due to the planet’s short distance from the sun, the entire city is enclosed within a massive dome, forever damning it to a darkness held back only by neon signs and streetlights. Surprisingly, within its grim interior resides the hopeful populace of the far future. Humans have already managed to kill God, and with his death, the world was freed from fate, allowing people to pursue any future.

The game's protagonist is a musical sorcerer. He plays at a run-down bar, creating music that directly impacts the emotions of its listeners through metaphysical means. Mecha-nica, his newly acquired robot maid, takes the role of his instrument, singing to channel his magic. All would be fine for the two, until they look at the counter outside the bar: its role was to count the ever-increasing future possibilities, a symbol of victory over God. It has now started counting downwards. In three days, Mercury will be no more.

Yet, after the apocalypse comes to claim the two, they then reawaken back in the past, ready to relive the few days they had to share together. Your job is to help them figure out the cause of the world’s end, and prevent it from happening. MECHANICA: A Ballad of the Rabbit and Mercury abandons the standard RPG formula to focus on exploration and role-playing. Together with Mecha-nica, you’ll get to wander about Guillotine city, speaking to its residents and addressing their emotion with songs. You may sing the music they ask for, or try different melodies, to see how they will react to them. Aside from forging bonds with the towns’ people to gather information, you’ll also have to spend time with Mecha-nica herself, becoming intimate with her over time.

《MECHANICA: A Ballad of the Rabbit and Mercury》is a Cyberpunk/time-loop/Mystery solving RPG developed by Japanese indie studio Loser/s,published by OTAKU Plan.


The background of the story is 5029 AD, “Guillotine”, the Japanese territory on Mercury, a city full of neon signs and drunks.

Under the “sky cover” that shades the sun, “Guillotine” is a world that even the lights of stars can not reach.

The whole world on Mercury will be destroyed every three days,

Under such a desperate situation, the protagonist and the mechanical maid with rabbit ears are struggling without giving up, looking for the truth of the incident.

This game is an RPG, but it has abandoned the battle system.

You need to obtain valuable information from the residents of the city by playing music to unlock the next plot.

You will explore the beautiful cyberpunk-style 2D world, play music to the residents of Mercury to gather intelligence, and finally achieve the goal of saving the world.

Among the residents are linguists from other universes, sinners who have been deprived of their memories and feelings, and virtual artists who are full of emotions…



MECHANICA: A Ballad of the Rabbit and Mercury is now available on Steam for $19.99. Adult content for the game has to be installed separately, using a patch available on the publisher’s website. A demo of the game can be downloaded from the store page.

Keep an eye out for future lewd releases by following us on Twitter.

If you’d like to support LewdGamer directly, consider donating to our SubscribeStar.

Share on:

Not Gloomy

Comments go here

Adults Only

You must be over 18 to use this site.

It contains sexually explicit and/or NSFW content.

Are you 18 years or older and willing to view adult content?

IE/Edge Detected

It appears you're using Microsoft's Internet Explorer or Edge.

Unfortunately, these browsers don't support some CSS properties that are important to the layout of this site.

You can but some elements may appear broken.

We recommend you use one of the following browsers. They're all free (and, in our opinion, better).