Indulge me before reading on, dear reader: check your google search history for the last time you needed to know about the "saddest albums ever recorded" several times in the same week. Cast yourself back to that time and mindset. Think about Beck's Sea Change (2002) and Death Cab For Cutie's Transatlanticism (2003) and yeah you probably listened to some Red House Painters while you were at it. Breakups are hard. Breakups are even harder when you get caught in a reality-defying mental puzzle box about it.
Graceful Decay's debut title, Maquette, features a character in just such a position. Caught in a fractally reproduced cage whose walls are lined by Ben Gibbard's "when I stumbled upon pictures I'd tried to forget," and Chris Carraba's "your hair is everywhere," the protagonist must face the end of a relationship while solving puzzles with objects reproduced at various scales within the world itself and self-referencing dioramas that reproduce the world space in miniature. There may be a heart-wrenching breakup song that covers this particular scenario, but I sure haven't heard it.
Maquette is available on Steam, Xbox One X|S, Xbox Series X|S, PlayStation 4, PlayStation 5, and Nintendo Switch.