In “The Founder,” a “dystopian startup simulator,” you must disrupt markets, innovate nonstop, maybe even go beyond the Earth in wildly expensive rockets.
Returning after a 20 year break, the Triennale International Exhibition, which is centered at the Triennale Museum in Milan, has a new media update.
Forgive me, for I have sinned. I peeped at a lady’s ankle through an open window and carved an idol in my own image.
Mike Lazer-Walker has repurposed a 1927 Western Electric 551-A switchboard into a hectic game that tasks players with quickly learning the obsolete job.
“Go to your happy place,” the game attendant told me as the digital kitchen on my screen filled with milk and I was drowning.
You’re running late to work and need to get out the door in three minutes if you have any chance of making it to the office on time, but did you leave the stove on?
No Pineapple Left Behind, from Subaltern Games, turns the controversial 2001 No Child Left Behind Act, which connected federal funding in American public schools to standardized test scores, into a bleak management game.
Lieve Oma is a game in which you hunt for mushrooms with your grandmother beneath trees saturated with autumnal colors. It’s also about how a simple conversation can indicate so much more about a relationship, where the words unsaid echo as much as those spoken aloud.
The developers of Californium call their game a “love letter to Philip K. Dick.”
To mark the 70th anniversary of Italy’s 1945 liberation from fascism, the Milan-based duo We Are Müesli developed an interactive story based on the country’s 20 months of partisan resistance.
Somewhere after the 10th waving, severed arm that I added to my masterpiece in Super Sculptor!, my patron’s response switched from joy to horror.
Playing cards arrived in Europe from Asia sometime in the 14th century, and by 1367 they had their first citywide ban in Bern, Switzerland.