The latest edition of the hugely successful UNO card game from Mattel follows all the rules of traditional UNO, but with a fun and exciting twist!
I wrote and drew the 22-page story in three days — started on a Friday, handed it in on a Monday.
– Larry Hama
Marvel released the G.I. Joe Silent Interlude (#21) comic in 1984. Conceived by Larry Hama, the book contained no dialogue.
Released in 1970 from Parker Brothers, Scan challenged players to quickly compare graphic designs on two decks of cards and locate matching shapes, patterns, colours, or positions.
In 1972, Remco released a remote-control car with a twist; it could be transformed from one type of dragster to another and back again.
Brian Washington — vinyl collector and commercial artist — explores the history and evolution of children’s record label, Peter Pan Records.
Dungeons & Dragons has scrapped plans to update its Open Game License and 7 other things we wanted to share this week.
Magnavox’s 1980 catalogue for the Odyssey 2 showcased the library of available arcade, sports, and educational game cartridges for the console.
Goldin Auctions launches its new Goldin Marketplace online platform for buyers and sellers of collectibles.
In 1978, Model Products Corporation (MPC) introduced a new series of models based on the Star Wars universe.
Hasbro rings in the new year with a fresh-faced edition of Clue, the classic whodunit board game.
Released in 1970 by Parker Brothers, the Mind Maze game was a head-to-head race for players to find their way out of their opponent’s maze using a magnet and steel ball.
Released in 1973, the Blue Streak Freight Train set from Lionel is one example of why Lionel Trains were inducted into the National Toy Hall of Fame in 2006. These comprehensive train sets remain popular with collectors and train enthusiasts to this day.
Dave of the Toy Polloi YouTube channel brings new life to a broken searchlight toy from the Action Man line.
Bugs Bunny celebrates the Year of the Rabbit and 7 other things we wanted to share this week.
Dan Klingensmith is the author of the Creating G.I. Joe: A Real American Hero book series. In this edition of The Friday Five, Dan shares how collecting led him to formally document the history of the brand and partner with Hasbro to officially license the series.
“It’s so fantastic, you’ll wanna pop…”
It is inevitable that a book that has had very large sales should become an object of derision to critics and columnists.
– A.A. Milne
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