Too much thinking, argues a blacksmith in the new “King’s Quest,” leads to inaction. She says this as if thought is a lamentable trait. Let’s be thankful she’s a fictional blacksmith and not a video game publisher.
There was a time when liking video games was seen as some sort of abnormality.
About a decade ago, Raigan Burns and Mare Sheppard released "N" as a reaction to all that was excessive in video games.
Self-reliance doesn't come easy to 23-year-old Jessie Jones. Luckily for her, the '60s — and her devotion to the era's pop music — happened and helped her kick some nervous habits.
Today, Disneyland's Tomorrowland is populated with characters from "Star Wars," "Toy Story" and, increasingly, figures from the Marvel Cinematic Universe. But long before there were meet-and-greet sessions with the likes of Captain America or Thor, Tomorrowland was home to a different sort of critter.
The letters “EKG” don’t denote comfort. They’re frightening, cold and anxiety-inducing – letters that are best to be avoided. And yet that’s how Wilco opens its ninth studio album, with an 85-second instrumental that puts the listener on notice and on edge.
Think of "Star Wars." Pop culture figures associated with the phrase include Luke, Leia, Lucas and Abrams. And now: Wilco and house cats.
Nintendo on Saturday lost a company legend when President Satoru Iwata died at 55 from cancer. The game industry lost one of its most voracious risk takers.