In the 20+ years since the Fallout franchise was introduced to the world, all of the games have been met with praise—which means that ranking them isn’t easy. It’s especially difficult to pit the games against each other when you consider that the post-nuclear franchise underwent a genre change.
Ticket to Ride, a casual board gaming juggernaut, is very light and cheery. Not at all the kind of thing you’d expect to be suited to a post-apocalyptic wasteland, but then, maybe that’s why this works.
One of Fallout 4's most popular mods is getting an expansion. Sim Settlements, which has been downloaded over a million times, lets you direct settlers in the construction of their own unique, living towns that they, not you, build. The expansion will add more personality and variety to that system. It looks so good…
Fallout: The Board Game is as faithful an adaptation of the source material as you could possibly hope for.
It’s easy to lose yourself for hours in the regular console or PC version of Fallout 4. One would imagine it’s even easier when completely surrounded by the sights and sounds of the Bostonian wastes in the Vive-exclusive Fallout 4 VR, but when you’re just a pair of objects floating in space, it’s not quite the same.
The Xbox One X update for Fallout 4 arrived this week, and while Microsoft’s machine delivers the best-looking un-modded version of the game on a console, Digital Foundry’s in-depth comparison found the PlayStation 4 Pro’s version ran a tiny bit smoother. That’s the difference full 4K makes.
If you didn’t take your first trip to The Wasteland until Fallout 3 or Fallout: New Vegas and want to see where it all began, now’s your chance.
Despite grand promises at E3 this year, Bethesda’s conceptual sequel to paid mods, the Creation Club, recently debuted in Fallout 4 with milquetoast fare like a ten-years-too-late horse armor gag. Skeptical fans weren’t thrilled. Now modders have taken matters into their own hands.
If you’re looking for the name of a minor character in Star Wars or trying to brush up on the lore of the latest big video game, you’ll probably end up on a wiki website hosted by Fandom. Unlike Wikipedia, Fandom is for-profit, but all of the content is written for free by a community that is happy just to have…
Today, Bethesda showed the world what we can expect from the totally-not-paid-mods-that-you-can-still-spend-money-on system, Creation Club. Mostly, the first batch of offerings are disappointing, but hey. Remember Oblivion’s controversial horse armor?
Dimitri Zaitsev wondered what it’d look like if you mixed the dystopian worlds of Fallout and Judge Dredd. So he put together this incredible outfit to find out.
Fantasy Flight will be releasing a brand new Fallout board game at the end of the year, taking in the sights of Fallout 3, Fallout 4 and both game’s DLC.
Singer Dion DiMucci, best known for 60s hits like Runaround Sue and The Wanderer, is taking the parent company of Fallout 4 developer Bethesda to court over the use of one of his songs in a commercial, which he found “repugnant”.
Bethesda’s Creation Club is a new program that’ll allow select development teams and modders to develop, polish, and release Fallout 4 and Skyrim content alongside Todd Howard’s magical toy factory. Modder CDante’s “Creation Club” is a different kind of club entirely. A golf club.
Remember paid mods and the fiasco that ensued after they launched? Well, Bethesda wants you to know that Creation Club—coming this summer to Skyrim and Fallout 4—isn’t that. But it does sound kinda similar.
Devin Smith runs End of Line Design, a lil’ company that makes very custom, very fancy video game controllers. His latest work is this Fallout-inspired piece that goes way beyond just changing the paint scheme.
Pilgrim is a mod for Fallout 4 that takes Bethesda’s Commonwealth and turns it into something you’d see in a game like Silent Hill.
This replica of a Fallout 4 Tesla Rifle, by Wasted Props, doesn’t just look like the real (well, you know) thing. It spins and “charges” like it as well.