This evening at San Diego Comic-Con, Warner Bros. revealed the six game packs in Lego Dimensions’ seventh wave of content, including a level pack inspired by classic Sonic the Hedgehog, Marceline the Vampire Queen and a new Lego gateway build.
The internet is abuzz with the news that, come July, Reese’s is putting out Peanut Butter Cups with tiny Reese’s Pieces inside. Corn-looking yellow candy piece aside, this doesn’t seem like that great of an idea.
As spotted at PAX East in Boston. These guys said they just did the E.T. outfit at New York Comic-Con but decided to double the awfulness for this show.
“Is E.T. really the worst game of all time? Probably not. But the story of the fall of the video game industry needed a face and that was E.T.” Howard Scott Warshaw, the designer behind 1982's E.T. the Extra-Terrestrial for the Atari 2600, talks about the game, his career, and his life in an interview with the BBC.
We know E.T. wasn't the only game excavators found in the Atari landfill dig last weekend. But according to Conan O'Brien, there were even more movie-based flops buried in the New Mexico desert.
Last month, thousands of copies of ET (along with other Atari games) were found buried beneath the New Mexico desert. James Heller was the man responsible for that.
Last week's discovery of the for-some-reason-fabled E.T. landfill was so exciting I completely forgot it happened. Imagine my surprise as I prepare to post the winners of last week's 'Shop Contest and discover 20 million entries based on the subject. Luckily for my sanity, there can be only a couple dozen.
The excavation of Atari's game graveyard—which unearthed many copies of the infamous failed E.T. game—definitely happened. There are pictures. There are trustworthy witness reports. But somehow, some folks are still skeptical about it. Not everyone actually believes the entire thing happened, amusingly enough.
E.T. wasn't the only thing excavators found in the Atari landfill this weekend.
Did you hear? They found tons of unsold copies of E.T. for the Atari 2600 in that New Mexico landfill, as foretold by prophecy. What else did they find? That's up to our crack team of Photoshop experts.
One of the most infamous urban legends in video games has turned out to be true.
Come April 26, 2014, one of gaming's greatest mysteries will finally be solved. Or maybe it will just be get even more convoluted and confusing. In either case, that is the official date Microsoft just announced for when someone is finally going to break ground on the infamous New Mexico landfill that's allegedly…
What do E.T., Nemo, and Jesus have in common? They all apparently look like stones housed in one of Japan's most peculiar (and charming) museums: the Hall of Curious Rocks.
Courtesy of Late Night's Video Game Week, here we have a list of games Jimmy Fallon wants us to avoid. Personally, I'm convinced.
Alamogordo's city council has granted an excavation permit for the infamous landfill said to hold thousands of copies of E.T. and Pac-Man for the Atari 2600—two titles blamed for the mid-1980s crash of console gaming—and yes, the permit-holder is digging out the site specifically to find those games' remains.
You know the story. Almost everyone who wielded a joystick in the 1980s does: the tie-in game for Steven Spielberg's E.T. the Extra-Terrestrial was so unplayably bad that it almost single-handedly sank the first wave of video game infatuation.
It's been three decades since Steven Spielberg enchanted the world with E.T. the Extra-Terrestrial, changing the way a generation thought about potential alien life and Reese's Pieces. Chillingo and Universal celebrate 30 years of friendly aliens next week with E.T.: The Green Planet, or as I like to call it, E.T.…
His finger-point introduction says "yes," but his fidgety shake of the crowbar says "yes, I will kill you now."