The Fabulous Fifties blog captures highlights of writer and comic historian Ger Apeldoorn’s personal comic collection.
Wireframe magazine is focused entirely on video gaming and game development.
The Purple Pawn website covers the world of tabletop games though articles written for new and seasoned gamers alike.
Enter, published in the United States from October 1983 to May 1985, was a technology magazine aimed at informing school-aged children about computers and related tech.
Author Don Wulffson provides a light-hearted and fun take at the stories behind some classic toy inventions in his book Toys! Amazing Stories Behind Some Great Inventions.
The Watch It Played YouTube channel gives tabletop game enthusiasts overviews of setup, gameplay, and playability of new and upcoming games.
The EC Henry YouTube channel takes an analytical look at two of pop cultures most recognizable science fiction franchises, Star Trek and Star Wars.
Imagination was a magazine featuring science fiction stories by genre luminaries Philip K. Dick, Robert Sheckley, John Wyndham, and a host of other inspired writers.
Soar to new heights with the Fold ‘N Fly website, a database of paper plane designs for individuals of all skill levels.
The Repacked Podcast features comprehensive conversations about action figures and the franchises behind these toys and collectibles.
Zap! Ray Gun Classics is a sure-fire nostalgia trip for anyone who grew up in the Space-Age era of Flash Gordon, Buck Rogers, and Tom Corbett.
The Vintage Computing & Gaming (VC&G) website explores the computer and gaming technologies that inform contemporary life and work.
The Defunctland YouTube channel examines the history of extinct theme parks and themed entertainment experiences.
It’s all robots, all the time, in SERVO Magazine.
If you enjoy the harmless pranksterism of silly things like joy buzzers, whoopie cushions, fake dog poop, or snake nut cans, Cheap Laffs: The Art of the Novelty Item will be right up your alley.
Found Footage Festival spotlights the absurd, funny, and peculiar VHS products of decades past.
The 1964 Johnny Seven toy line of playsets and facsimiles of military equipment from Topper Toys was marketed exclusively to boys.
This book uses the two-year development process of the Dino-Riders action figure line by Tyco Toys as a springboard for discussion on history, advertising strategies, politics, and the sobering economic reality of seasonal sales cycles in the toy industry.