We delve into the dark days of the 1990s, when Apple was tasteless and licensed out their software to create Pippin, the bizarre lovechild of Cupertino and Bandai, in this week's Retro Wednesday.
Amazon Echo Review: "Alexa, why are you so cool and frustrating at the same time?"
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Windows 10 for phones news
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All the latest on Windows 10
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The YotaPhone 2 is probably the most interesting phone since the iPhone 3G - Review
All the news from Mobile World Conference 2015
Retro Wednesday takes you back in time to visit the very first E3 way back in 1995, showing off Nintendo's Ultra 64 prototype, the Virtual Boy, Sega Saturn, PlayStation, Atari Jaguar, and much more.
Long before Duke Nukem was famous for killing pigs and tipping strippers, he was famous for... hopping around colorful 2D environments? Retro Wednesday explores the obscure origins of Duke Nukem.
This week's Retro Wednesday delves deep into the world of Mac gaming for the first time to discover the roots of Halo in Marathon, a classic title from Bungie with a big legacy.
In this week's Retro Wednesday, we take a look at The Lord of the Rings: Journey to Rivendell, a lost Atari 2600 prototype and the first attempt to turn Tolkien's world into a video game.
Arr, I wanna be a pirate (don't we all?)! This week we take a look at the classic LucasArts title, The Secret of Monkey Island, one of the funniest games of all time! Plus, woodchucks chucking wood!
In this week's installment of Retro Wednesday, we take a look at a title that gives 'text game' a whole new meaning, a graphics-free experience who's reverberations are felt to this day.
This week we take a look at the best of the 8-bit Metal Gear games, an awesome 2D stealth-action experience that sadly never saw the light of day outside of Japan for a long, long time.
This week Retro Wednesday takes a look at 1982's Raiders of the Lost Ark, the first ever game to be licensed from a movie, and a game that features a level of depth rare for an Atari 2600 title.
In the inaugural installation of our brand new segment, we take a look at one of the most revolutionary RPGs of its time, Lord British's Apple II masterpiece, Ultima 1: The First Age of Darkness.