Games: Misc


Dr Who

Up to date as of January 31, 2010

From TARDIS Index File, the free Doctor Who reference.

Series: Brief Encounters
Main Character: Celestial Toymaker
Featuring: Fenric
Author: Warwick Gray
Published In: DWM Issue 192
Previous Story:
Following Story:



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External Links

to be added

This article uses material from the "Games" article on the Dr Who wiki at Wikia and is licensed under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share Alike License.


Up to date as of February 02, 2010
(Redirected to Category:Games article)

From Muppet Wiki

Muppet Show, Sesame Street and Fraggle Rock games. See also Video Games.


This category has the following 7 subcategories, out of 7 total.



I cont.


M cont.


This article uses material from the "Category:Games" article on the Muppet wiki at Wikia and is licensed under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share Alike License.


Up to date as of February 09, 2010

From Grand Theft Wiki

This is a simple list of GTA games, in order of release date, grouped by era.


Grand Theft Auto I era (1997 - 1999)

  • Grand Theft Auto 1 - Originally titled "Grand Theft Auto"
  • Grand Theft Auto: London 1969
  • Grand Theft Auto: London 1961

Grand Theft Auto II era (1999 - 2001)

Grand Theft Auto III era (2001 - 2007)

The GTA III era brought a 3D perspective to the game and firmly established the humour and features of the series. This era is considered to be closed-off and finished.

Grand Theft Auto IV era (2008 - present)

The GTA IV era (2008 onwards) currently only firmly consists of GTA IV, and does not overlap with previous eras. However, there are many references to previous games, including the name Liberty City, several businesses and brands (eg Sprunk) and other hidden references.

  • Grand Theft Auto: Chinatown Wars

This article uses material from the "Games" article on the GTA wiki at Wikia and is licensed under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share Alike License.


Up to date as of February 08, 2010

From Halopedia, the Halo Wiki

(10 votes)


Released Games

Upcoming Games

  • Halo: Reach

Canceled Games


This is a disambiguation page — a navigational aid which lists other pages that might otherwise share the same title. If an article link referred you here, you might want to go back and fix it to point directly to the intended page.

This article uses material from the "Games" article on the Halo wiki at Wikia and is licensed under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share Alike License.


Up to date as of February 07, 2010

From Lostpedia

This article is about games shown in episodes of Lost. For other uses, see: Game (disambiguation)

Several games are featured in the storyline of Lost.



Game Picture Notes
Axis and Allies
  • Locke was seen playing a board game, during lunchbreak, with one of his colleagues. The game appeared to consist of a Risk board and generic plastic army men, but is probably meant to strongly resemble Axis and Allies. ("Walkabout")
  • A similar game was played by Locke, Sawyer, and Hurley at the Barracks. This was the 2005 "library" edition of the game with triangular blocks rather than figurines of soldiers. ("The Shape of Things to Come")
  • Locke claimed Backgammon is a better game than Checkers, dating back 5,000 years. ("Pilot, Part 2") Locke was referring to the Mesopotamian Royal Game of Ur, which is also related to the Egyptian game of senet.
  • Locke explained the rules of Backgammon to Walt, mentioning that "There are two players. One side is light, and one side is dark." ("Pilot, Part 2")
  • Walt was seen beating Hurley, even though Hurley claimed he was once ranked 17th in a tournament. Hurley lost $83,000 through his Backgammon games with Walt, who doesn't know that Hurley is good for the money. ("All the Best Cowboys Have Daddy Issues")
  • Locke and Charlie played it on the beach, to which Locke brought up Charlies heroin addiction. ("Abandoned")
  • Kate was playing it by herself. ("Left Behind")
  • Locke and Sawyer played it while Locke asked if the group still had confidence in him. ("Eggtown")
  • Even as a child, Locke liked Backgammon. ("Cabin Fever")
  • In the non-canonical novel Endangered Species, Locke finds the backgammon set with Faith.
main article
main article

Connect Four
Crossword puzzles
main article
  • Jack played American football with Tom during his time with the Others. ("Par Avion")
I Never
main article
Mouse Trap
  • Locke demonstrated the game Mouse Trap to a child before catching a glimpse of his mother. ("Deus Ex Machina")
  • A Mouse Trap game (box upside down) was seen in front of the window Kate was staring at in the barracks rec room. ("Left Behind")
  • On a Mouse Trap board, every third space contains only the number 23 (really a juxtaposition of 2&3) and every third space contains the numbers 23 and 4
  • A ping-pong table was shown in the Swan station. ("The Long Con")
  • A ping-pong table was mentioned in a notebook read by Kate. ("Live Together, Die Alone")
  • Sawyer challenged Hurley to a match to win his stash back. Hurley wins the game. ("Enter 77")
  • A match between Sawyer and Hurley is interrupted by Nikki. ("Exposé")
  • Sawyer plays Jack after his return from the Others' camp, joking that they have to do so every 108 minutes or the island will explode. ("Catch-22")
(Assoc. Soccer)

Minor occurrences

  • Basketball
  • Pool
  • Foosball
  • Darts
  • A dartboard is also in the Barrack's rec room when Benjamin and Sayid are being held by Locke.("The Economist") It's pattern is in Black and White.
  • There is a dartboard and darts in the Swan station which become magnetically attracted towards the electro magnetic force behind the wall of the station at the end of Series 2.

Recurring themes

The metagame

Games as a metaphor

"I like to use the baseball metaphor which is, you can go to a baseball game and if you don't know a lot about baseball, I think you can enjoy it on one level as a casual viewer and you can enjoy it on a much deeper level as a regular viewer". -- Carlton Cuse in the "Lost Survivor Guide"

  • Operation: Locke told Jack "I'm removing the driest pieces to minimize our risk transporting it. You ever play Operation?"
    Metaphor: The removal of the dynamite was compared to the tenseness of the game of Operation.
  • Mouse Trap: Locke said "One by one, you build the trap - shoe, bucket, tub - piece by piece it all comes together. And then you wait 'til your opponent lands here on the old cheese wheel. And then if you set it up just right, you spring the trap."
  • Metaphor: Locke's description of Mouse Trap mirrored the con Locke's father orchestrated to steal Locke's kidney, and in a more general sense, the ongoing con of Locke by Jacob's nemesis, giving him faith in the island in order to occupy his body and kill Jacob.
  • Metaphor: Jack's bluffing in Poker was mirrored in his successful ploy to outwit Sawyer, and in Ben's ploy to lie to Locke
  • Baseball: Christian Shephard told Sawyer "You are suffering. But, don't beat yourself up about it. It's fate. Some people are just supposed to suffer. That's why the Red Sox will never win the damn series."
    Metaphor: The futility of Sawyer trying to end his own suffering was compared with the futility of the Red Sox trying to win a World Series. (see also: Irony)

The Numbers

The games have references to the Numbers:

  • The objective of Connect Four is to get 4 discs in a row on a plane of 42 holes.
  • Backgammon consists of two sets of 15 checkers. There are 4 sets of six playable spaces. A die has six numbers on it, the same amount of Numbers there are. The doubling cube has the numbers 4, 8, 16 and 32 on it (which is 23 backwards). The most number of spaces (without being taken out of play) a piece can move if the player is not yet able to take their pieces off the board (which requires all the player's pieces to be in the last six spaces on their side is 23.
  • Each player in chess starts with 16 pieces on an 8 by 8 grid.

Black and white

Several games are depicted or described as black and white:

  • Locke specifically describes the pieces on a Backgammon board as "One side is light, and one side is dark". The playable spaces on the board also alternate with one being light and one being dark. The dice are white and the dots on them are black.
  • The pieces on a chess board are black and white.
  • The crossword puzzles are depicted as a grid of black and white squares.

Producers' commentary

I feel like we're playing a chess game. In the first six moves, we've lost our queen and two bishops, and the audience is saying 'They are the worst chess players in the world!' What they don't realize is that we're nine moves away from checkmating you. If we lose, we lose. But that's the play, and we're standing by it.

See also

  • Counter-Strike: Source map
  • The Lost Experience
  • Myst
  • Outside references to Lost - by the games: PvP Online's Lost Role Playing Game, Ctrl+Alt+Del's parody of Command & Conquer 3, The Impossible Quiz web game, the game "Desert Island" in The Office, Half-Life 2

This article uses material from the "Games" article on the Lostpedia wiki at Wikia and is licensed under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share Alike License.


Up to date as of February 07, 2010
(Redirected to Games room (player-owned house) article)

From the RuneScape Wiki, the wiki for all things RuneScape

"Games Room" redirects here. For the minigame where players can meet up to play various games, see Burthorpe Games Room.
"Games" redirects here. For the various games-within-the-game that are available, see Minigames.
A Games Room containing various furniture suited for activities.
A games room contains five hotspots.
A games room with a hangman game, a stone pillar and a treasure chest.

The Games room in a player-owned house is a place to relax and play some games that rely both on logic and skills in RuneScape. This room can be created at level 30 Construction. The procedure will cost 25,000 coins. Only one games room can be built in a POH. Unlike the Menagerie, it cannot be moved. Players may also obtain prize keys (that are used to unlock prize chests) from winning games.

There are 5 hotspots available:

  • Combat stone - Two players have separate combat stones, and the first to break their combat stone is the winner. However, bits of the combat stone can fly off and deal damage to the player.
  • Ranging game - Various games that test the Ranged skill. The dartboard and archery target require the player to bring their own projectiles.
  • Elemental balance - The players must use the elemental spells (air, earth, fire, and water) to put the colour of the orb to white.
  • Storage - Contains prizes for the winner of the game.
  • Miscellaneous games - Various games that don't test a skill, and include treasure hunt, the jester, and hangman.
  • Exits


Combat stone

Combat stone Image Level Materials Experience
Clay attack stone File:Clay_attack_stone.gif 39 10 Pieces of soft clay 100
Limestone attack stone File:Limestone_attack_stone.png 59 10 Limestone bricks 200
Marble attack stone File:Marble_attack_stone.gif 79 4 Marble blocks 2000

Ranging game

An arrow shot at an Archery Target.
Ranging game Image Level Materials Experience
Hoop and stick File:Hoop_and_stick.png 30 2 Oak planks 120
Dartboard File:Dartboard.png 54 3 Teak planks, 1 steel bar 290
Archery target File:Archery_target.png 81 6 Teak planks, 3 steel bars 600

Elemental balance

An activated Magical Balance game.
Elemental balance Image Level Materials Experience
Elemental balance 1 File:Magical_balance_1.gif 37 500 Air, earth, fire, and water runes 176
Elemental balance 2 File:Magical_balance_2.gif 57 1000 Air, earth, fire, and water runes 252
Elemental balance 3 File:Magical_balance_3.gif 77 2000 Air, earth, fire, and water runes 356


Storage Image Level Materials Experience
Oak prize chest File:Oak prize chest.png 34 4 Oak planks 240
Teak prize chest File:Teak prize chest.png 44 4 Teak planks, 1 gold leaf 660
Mahogany prize chest File:Mahogany chest.gif 54 4 Mahogany planks, 1 gold leaf 860


Magical party games Image Level Materials Experience
Jester File:Jester.png 39 4 Teak planks 360
Treasure hunt File:Treasure_hunt.png 49 8 Teak planks, 4 steel bars 800
Hangman File:Hangman.gif 59 12 Teak planks, 6 steel bars 1200


The exit is used for more rooms to be made. They do not need to be created, as it will show up as a door with nothing but land outside if the player does not make a room on the other side of the exit.

This article uses material from the "Games room (player-owned house)" article on the Runescape wiki at Wikia and is licensed under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share Alike License.


Up to date as of February 04, 2010
(Redirected to Video game article)

From Wookieepedia, the Star Wars wiki.

The Jedi Academy series was a video game series introducing Jedi Master Kyle Katarn and his apprentice Jaden Korr.

The term "video game" is used to mean any game played on a video game console, any interactive game software, or a computer game where a video display is the primary feedback device.


First-person shooter

First-person shooter (FPS) games are video or computer games in which the player's viewpoint is from the character's perspective. Star Wars: Dark Forces and its sequels are FPSs, as well as Star Wars: Republic Commando. See Category:First-person shooters for more examples.

Flight simulator

Flight simulators are games that put the player in the position of piloting an air- or spacecraft against opponents or obstacles. The X-wing and TIE Fighter series, Rogue Squadron series, Starfighter series, and Star Wars Galaxies: Jump to Lightspeed are all flight simulators.

Real-time strategy

Real-time strategy (RTS) are usually computer games in which the player views multiple characters from a top-down point of view. In RTSs players usually command multiple groups of characters without actually fighting themselves. Examples of RTS include Star Wars: Empire at War and Star Wars: Galactic Battlegrounds.

Role-playing game

Role-playing games (RPGs) are video or computer games in which the player views the character from a third person perspective, and makes choices that ultimately change the games' story. Knights of the Old Republic and Star Wars: Knights of the Old Republic II: The Sith Lords are RPGs. They are similar in some ways to tabletop roleplaying games.

Massive multiplayer online role-playing game

Massive multiplayer online role-playing games (MMORPGs) are online games where players take on characters and interact with each other on a broad scale, often featuring a variety of environments and filled with non-player characters (NPCs) to provide a more realistic feel to the game. Examples include Star Wars Galaxies and Star Wars: The Old Republic.

List of games in order of publication

  • Star Wars: The Empire Strikes Back (1982)
  • Star Wars: Death Star Battle (1983)
    LucasArts publishes Star Wars videogames.
  • Star Wars: Jedi Arena (1983)
  • Star Wars: The Arcade Game (1983)
  • The Empire Strikes Back (arcade game) (1985)
  • Star Wars (Famicom) (1987)
  • Droids: Escape from Aaron (1988)
  • Star Wars (NES) (1991)
  • Star Wars: The Empire Strikes Back (NES) (1991)
  • Super Star Wars (1992)
  • Star Wars Arcade (1993)
  • Super Star Wars: The Empire Strikes Back (1993)
  • Star Wars: X-wing (1993)
    • Imperial Pursuit (expansion) (1993)
    • B-Wing (expansion) (1993)
    • X-Wing: Collector's CD-ROM (remake) (1994)
  • Super Star Wars: Return of the Jedi (1994)
  • Star Wars: Rebel Assault (1994)
  • Star Wars: TIE Fighter (1994)
    • Defender of the Empire (expansion) (1994)
    • Enemy of the Empire (expansion) (1994)
    • TIE Fighter: Collector's CD-ROM (remake) (1995)
  • Star Wars: Dark Forces (1995)
  • Star Wars: Rebel Assault II: The Hidden Empire (1996)
  • Shadows of the Empire (1996)
  • Star Wars: Jedi Knight: Dark Forces II (1997)
    • Jedi Knight: Mysteries of the Sith (1998)
  • Star Wars: Masters of Teräs Käsi (1997)
  • Monopoly Star Wars Edition (1997)
  • Star Wars: X-wing vs. TIE Fighter (1997)
    • Balance of Power (expansion) (1997)
  • Star Wars: Yoda Stories (1997)
  • Star Wars: Rebellion (1998)
  • Star Wars: DroidWorks (1998)
  • Star Wars: Rogue Squadron (1998)
  • Star Wars: Behind the Magic (1998)
  • Star Wars: X-Wing Collector Series (1998)
  • Star Wars: X-wing Alliance (1999)
  • Star Wars: Episode I: The Phantom Menace (1999)
  • Star Wars: Episode I Racer (1999)
  • Star Wars Episode I: The Gungan Frontier (1999)
  • Star Wars: Yoda's Challenge Activity Center (1999)
  • Star Wars: Pit Droids (1999)
  • Star Wars: Anakin's Speedway (2000)
  • Star Wars: Episode I Jedi Power Battles (2000)
  • Star Wars: Force Commander (2000)
  • Star Wars: Early Learning Activity Center (2000)
  • Star Wars Math: Jabba's Game Galaxy (2000)
  • Star Wars: Jar Jar's Journey (2000)
  • Star Wars: Demolition (2000)
  • Star Wars: Episode I Obi-Wan's Adventures (2000)
  • Star Wars: Battle for Naboo (2000)
  • Star Wars: Starfighter (2001)
    • Star Wars: Starfighter: Special Edition (2001)
  • Star Wars: Super Bombad Racing (2001)
  • Star Wars: Galactic Battlegrounds (2001)
    • Star Wars: Galactic Battlegrounds: Clone Campaigns (2002)
  • Star Wars: Rogue Squadron II: Rogue Leader (2001)
  • Star Wars: Obi-Wan (2001)
  • Star Wars: Bounty Hunter (2002)
  • Star Wars: Attack of the Clones (2002)
  • Star Wars: The Clone Wars (video game) (2002)
  • Star Wars: Jedi Knight II: Jedi Outcast (2002)
  • Star Wars: Jedi Starfighter (2002)
  • Star Wars: Racer Revenge (2002)
  • Star Wars: The New Droid Army (2002)
  • Star Wars: Knights of the Old Republic (2003)
  • Star Wars: Jedi Knight: Jedi Academy (2003)
  • Star Wars Galaxies: An Empire Divided (2003)
    • Star Wars Galaxies: Jump to Lightspeed (2004)
    • Star Wars Galaxies: Rage of the Wookiees (2005)
    • Star Wars Galaxies: Trials of Obi-Wan (2005)
  • Star Wars: Rogue Squadron III: Rebel Strike (2004)
  • Star Wars Trilogy: Apprentice of the Force (2004)
  • Star Wars: Battlefront (2004)
  • Star Wars Galaxies: Starter Kit (2005)
  • Star Wars: Knights of the Old Republic II: The Sith Lords (2005)
  • Star Wars Galaxies: The Total Experience (2005)
  • Star Wars: Republic Commando (2005)
  • Star Wars: Republic Commando: Order 66 (2005)
  • LEGO Star Wars: The Video Game (2005)
  • Star Wars Episode III: Revenge of the Sith (2005)
  • Star Wars: Battle for the Republic (2005)
  • Star Wars: Grievous Getaway (2005)
  • Star Wars: Battle Above Coruscant (2005)
  • Star Wars: Battlefront II (2005)
  • Star Wars: Empire at War (2006)
    • Star Wars: Empire at War: Forces of Corruption (2006)
  • Star Wars: The Best of PC (2006)
  • Star Wars Galaxies: The Complete Online Adventures (2006)
  • LEGO Star Wars II: The Original Trilogy (2006)
  • Star Wars: Lethal Alliance (2006)
  • Lego Star Wars: The Complete Saga (2007)
  • Star Wars Battlefront: Renegade Squadron (2007)
  • Star Wars The Empire Strikes Back Mobile (2007)
  • Star Wars Galaxies Trading Card Game: Champions of the Force (2008)
  • Star Wars: The Force Unleashed (2008)
  • Star Wars: The Clone Wars: Lightsaber Duels (2008)
  • Star Wars: The Clone Wars: Jedi Alliance (2008)
  • Star Wars: The Clone Wars: Republic Heroes (2009)
  • Star Wars: The Force Unleashed: Ultimate Sith Edition (2009)
  • Star Wars Battlefront: Elite Squadron (2009)
  • Star Wars: The Force Unleashed II (2010)
  • Star Wars: The Old Republic (Spring 2011)

Canceled games

  • Star Wars: Ewok Adventure
  • Star Wars: Knights of the Old Republic 3

See also

External links

This article uses material from the "Video game" article on the Starwars wiki at Wikia and is licensed under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share Alike License.


Up to date as of February 05, 2010

From TibiaWiki

In Tibia, there are numerous Game Rooms and other places that players can engage eachother in various board games and competitions.

NOTE: There are countless games that characters can play in Tibia. This is only a list of games that are "built-in" to Tibia by CIP.

Board Games

Games of Skill

Games of Chance

This article uses material from the "Games" article on the Tibia wiki at Wikia and is licensed under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share Alike License.

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