Someone went ahead and recreated the island from the TV show Lost using Far Cry 5's map editor. It’s not completely to scale, but user PSFREAK33 did their best to add every memorable location from the show, from the DHARMA Initiative stations to Sun’s garden. The map’s currently only available on PS4.
On a whim a couple of months ago, I decided to start rewatching Lost, a show about people on an island eating fish biscuits for nourishment. Sadly, ABC pulled it from Netflix today, choosing instead to put it all on Hulu. But I got through most of it, and I have a lot of thoughts.
Nier: Automata’s been out in the wilds of North America for a day, which is enough time for dedicated players to reach the tough question posed after the final credits roll—one that could irreversibly affect their save data. Spoilers follow.
Not only is this new College Humor video-game spoof of LOST funny on its own, it's also got some good criticism of the show. I particularly liked dodging bad plots in season 3, and anyone who agrees with me that "The Constant" was the series' best episode is cool in my book.
With hundreds of thousands of games to choose from and few organization options, Google Play isn't the friendliest place to find something to play. It's easy to get lost in the ever-growing sea of Android apps. Game discovery app Hooked is Google Play's lighthouse.
Could a role-playing game like Final Fantasy work as an episodic series like Lost?
I first realized that Batman: Arkham City had Lost jokes in it when I overheard one of the game's thugs complaining about how the show explained the famous TV show's mysterious island.
Commenter Shin Lord was so certain his post about video games and consoles we regret trading, selling, or losing would make it into Speak Up on Kotaku he made his own image. Cocky bastard, isn't he?
Now that Tron Legacy is in theaters, let's take a look at the many hidden references that pepper the film. The film's screenwriters were also willing to give us hints about where to find Easter eggs. Spoilers way on!
People know I'm a fan of Lost, so they send me Lost sightings. Such as this Lost "donkey wheel" in new first-person shooter Singularity. From Raven Software, the people who put cake in a Wolverine game. Turn that island!
Lost is over. But Lost devotees can still experience the drug-addled, pop rock thrills of its fictional band Drive Shaft and the show's in-joke act Geronimo Jackson, thanks to Rock Band and the efforts of a dedicated Harmonix employee.
In 1987, Lucasarts (well, Lucasfilm) released Maniac Mansion, a game that would revolutionise PC adventure titles with its innovative "SCUMM" menu system. This is what the world would look like if that game had been based on TV series Lost.
If we're going to complain about Modern Warfare 2 DLC including older maps, should we also complain about the return of the original Lost Planet's Frozen Wasteland as one of two maps in Lost Planet 2's second map pack?
So, Lost fans, Lost is finished. What are you to do? What half-brained theories as to what it all means will you come up with in its wake? I don't know, so...here's an 8-bit NES game of the show.
What if the cast of Lost didn't stop entertaining us when the show wrapped up earlier this week? What if they went on to try their hand at video games?
Lost went out, last night, like the first Star Wars movie, in the same excellent, sweet way.
The series finale for Lost airs tonight. Fans, like me, want a great ending and some answers. Here are the biggest questions that remain. These are things I need to know!
When Osaka-based Capcom isn't making popular video games, it is doing something else entirely: ragging on the Japanese game industry.
There was a Lost video game, but we try to forget that. Before you watch the next nearly-final episode of the most confusing show on TV, consider Lost Mortal Kombat. Or... a Desmond Zork? The Lost Games Of Lost [Press the Buttons]
Video games have given the world joy, joysticks and Super Mario. They've been accused of worse. Let us hope they have not inspired TV series, like Lost, to end simplistically (thus, badly!), the way so many video games do.