Things seem pretty weird for YouTube’s biggest star right now.
Elysian Park, near Dodger Stadium in LA, isn’t just home to dry grass. There’s also, if you’re willing to equip a map (or...go for a walk) a classic arcade surprise lurking in the trees, courtesy of a local artist.
While it might by slightly awkwardly named, Los Angelcraft, based on Los Angeles, is one good-looking Minecraft city.
It could be said that Los Angeles is an urban maze, a sprawl of overlapping, interlocking grids and dumpster-strewn dead ends. Yesterday, you could have also said it was a Pac-Man maze. Because it was.
One can never have too many post-apocalyptic visions of Los Angeles, right? This future L.A. is better known as Mega-City Two, a late 21st-century megalopolis that comes to us thanks to a new Judge Dredd comic, Mega-City Two: City of Courts, which hits shelves in January 2014.
Among the assets owned by the city of Glendale, Calif. is a collection of classic arcade cabinets once valued at $100,000. However, the city is being forced to sell them all off and give all of the proceeds back to the state of California.
The Los Angeles schools' billion-dollar big idea to give every kid an iPad has skidded to an embarrassing stop after the first recipients—including a valedictorian candidate—figured out a way to crack the security imposed on the devices to play games like Temple Run.
When you introduce a video game to an older relative who doesn't play them—a parent or a grandparent—and they realize they've underestimated how detailed, how immersive these things really are, the conversations you have after that really are special. If this hasn't happened for you, ask anyone for whom it has.
After filling the heads of game journalists everywhere with dreams of an Electronic Entertainment Expo taking place somewhere else for a change, the Entertainment Software Association crushes our hopes and dreams for three more years.
Has it already been a month since the launch of SUPER iam8bit, the LA gallery show of fine, video game-inspired art? Sadly, it has, meaning the show is coming to an end this weekend. But there's a silver lining!
Reminder! Tonight's the tonight. The iam8bit art show returns to Los Angeles, California as SUPER iam8bit, opening its doors at 7 p.m. to the public in sunny, spotlessly clean Echo Park. You may want to line up hours ago, Angelenos.
This Thursday, the iam8bit video game art show returns to Los Angeles, California more super powered than before. More than 100 artists will debut video game-inspired artwork at SUPER iam8bit, a small taste of which Kotaku can show you a few days early.
This has nothing to do with Duke Nukem Forever the game, but it's still a sad tale as far as game advertising goes.
Multi-media collective iam8bit knows how to advertise itself: slyly, theatrically and with neat, removable swag.
Awesome shots courtesy of Isaac Viel.
It's Sunday, two days before E3 technically starts here at the Los Angeles Convention Center. What you see here are signs of video games...and Rage mutants, climbing everywhere.
The best trailer for the video game L.A. Noire that its creators never made would have featured a man's face. The face would have been that of an unremarkable owner of a liquor store in 1947 Los Angeles, a hard-working type. His face would be creased, just a little, from the effects of encroaching middle age.
Caught in a dispute over business licenses, Los Angeles' Arcade Infinity was forced to close this weekend after 11 years. The arcade was well known for its robust collection, specializing in imported Japanese cabinets and rare finds.
Trading the open plains for the sprawling streets of Los Angeles, Call of Juarez: The Cartel presents a modern day twist to Ubisoft's western first-person shooter series.
Here's a stylish look at Fight Club, the celebration put on by iam8bit and Capcom last night that provided 1,500 fans a peep at Super Street Fighter IV on the 3DS, if they waited in line 19 hours.