Dominic Szablewski ported all the maps from the classic 1995 racing game WipEout into a browser-compatible format. So finally, it’s now possible to flow through them in a browser without making any mistakes.
Roger Dean is one of the greatest pop artists of the 20th century, his work memorable amongst both music fans and gamers alike.
Between todays's news that the Sony Liverpool studio—originally known as Psygnosis—is closing and yesterday's reports of Nintendo Power shutting down, this feels like The Week Video Game Nostalgia Died.
Sony Liverpool, a studio with one of the longest and proudest track records in video game history, has been closed.
You know why the PlayStation took off in the mid-90s? Because it was cool. And nothing on the PlayStation was cooler than WipeOut.
Fans of classic rock and fantasy art will no doubt be familiar with the name Roger Dean. The British artist is as synonymous with 1970's prog rock (especially the band Yes) as epic guitar tracks, and his bold, unique art style means you've probably seen and remembered his work, even if you've never remembered his name.
There was a PC game released in 1994 called Escstatica. It's notable for two things: it was scary, but it was also a technological marvel.
They may be known as Studio Liverpool today, but there once was a time British developers and publishers Psygnosis were responsible for the greatest video game covers of all time.