a lot of cliche titles originally weren't cliche, and were very successful, and then people tried to remake that style of game and failed terrifically. So many of these wannabe games were released that eventually we began associating 'final' and 'the last' with mind-numbing clicheness...
What disturbs me is that it's always the same fucking words
"The Legend of Grey Harbor" <-- random name for something.
could easily be "Myths of Grey Harbor", "The Grey Harbor Mystery" or just "Grey Harbor"
there's an infinite number of alternatives, but people choose the cliche 'legend of' because they think it adds extra awesome-points... It doesn't.
Games can still be good with unimaginative names, but if the author can't even think of a synonym for 'legend' then get ready for some painstakingly daft dialogue/plot/etc.
You should spend ALOT of time choosing the title of a game, and also focus ALOT on what the people within it are saying. They abide by the same principle, think about what you're writing.
If you were writing a personal statement for university, or for a job, you wouldn't just throw down the first thing that comes into your head. You would spend minutes on a single sentence. This is how real, deep, writing is done.
That said and done, some shows or games do have a 'last' as their main plot device, it's cliche but they can make it work.
What's annoying is when you play a game as 'the last dragon warrior' and by the end of the game you've met like three more... Then you have a title that is a lie, contains four cliche words, and is ultimately not about the game you're playing...
However, if you're making a game about a 'last' you can make it so there are more than one (Dr.Who does this all the freaking time) just don't put last in the title. The title is written by God (the author) and so must be as true as possible, unless it's ironic.
Anyway, I'm rambling/ranting/preaching... Just let it be known that there are a tremendously high number of words in the english language, and it is insulting to see the same dozen used over and over and over and over and over and over and over again.