HispaBrick is a free online magazine written by and for Lego fans.
If you are a model-train enthusiast, Classic Toy Trains is published with you in mind.
Collect These Figures and Accessories is a nostalgic look back at Star Wars toy advertising between 1977 and 1986.
Over the course of 268 pages, author Chris Wilkins provides a trip down memory lane for C64 fans, retro-gamers, and computing nostalgia enthusiasts.
Retro video-game enthusiasts, you’re not alone! Head over to Retro Gamer to find your comrades.
Fans of classic science fiction rejoice! The Internet Archive has gathered the entire collection of If, a magazine dedicated to publishing unique science fiction writing.
The children’s book Awesome Minds: The Inventors of LEGO® Toys is colorful and engaging, just like LEGO bricks themselves.
Free Comic Book Day is this Saturday, May 7th. To celebrate, here are 9 fast facts about Stan Lee, former president and chairman of Marvel Comics.
Produced by a team of volunteer retro-gaming aficionados, Classic Console showcases video game classics from 1972-1999.
Reminisce is a nostalgia-themed magazine from Reader’s Digest Association. The magazine features reader-contributed photographs, stories, and memories of the 1900s to the 1980s.
Take a trip back to your childhood with Playset Magazine. Published six times per year the magazine is primarily focused on atomic age play sets from the Louis Marx & Co. toy company.
Author Jon Morris’ The League of Regrettable Superheroes is like a who’s-who of the Superhero D-list.
Starlog was a magazine published between 1976-2008 that focused on science fiction films and television programs. Issues have now been digitized for your viewing pleasure.
If you’re a fan of LEGO, Republic 66 Media has you covered, with two LEGO-themed magazines: Bricks and Bricks Culture.
Produced from 2001-2007, Super7 Magazine began with a focus on vintage Japanese toys and quickly expanded to include such innovative toy designers and artists such as KAWS, Baseman, and Bwana Spoons.
Over the course of 144 pages, author Brian Heiler has paid tribute to an oft-forgotten niche of off-brand, easily breakable, and ultimately disposable plastic toys that were typically available in supermarket checkout lines, variety stores, and pharmacy shelves.
Part history primer, part exposé, The Real Toy Story is a literary roller-coaster ride. Author Eric Clark offers up a robust, hard-hitting look at the toy industry circa 2007.
For anyone interested in game theory, design, and play, A Gamut of Games is required reading and a worthy addition to your bookshelf.