From the creative process behind indie games to the surprisingly compelling fights for world-record scores, here are some great films to stream about gaming.
From food delivery in Beijing to driving the Italian coast to exploring the forests of Wyoming, you don’t need a console or VR rig to visit other places.
The video game Tonight We Riot is the first from Means Media, a new Detroit-based, anti-capitalist media group.
Dreams, a new PlayStation 4 title, allows people to create their own games. The results have been fun, quirky, and surprisingly deep.
The Getty’s art generator is the latest tool to help players of the popular social simulation game create their own galleries and installations.
Check out video essays and shorts about making terrariums, the history of the Seattle Mariners, and more.
More than merely letting players visit with other people and frolic outside without fear of infection, the game lets them act as procurers and curators of their own personal museums.
Now is a fantastic opportunity to dive into these unique, lyrical, and poignant video games.
No More Heroes critiques the conventions that still rule mainstream gaming.
I haven’t played the game Death Stranding, but I know one thing: The score, composed by Ludvig Forssell for prepared piano, synthesizer, and found percussion, is beautiful.
Taking its inspiration from magical realism, Southern Gothic, Tennessee Williams, and much more — act five of Kentucky Route Zero presents an unusual collage of touchstones for a young art form generally consumed with self-references.
As a recent exhibition at the Akron Art Museum demonstrates, video games are at a creative peak, as fine artists respond to and play with video gaming culture, visuals, and communities.