It's not a zine just about or for filmmakers; it's a love letter to films and video games, written by people whose passions lie beyond film and video games.
It's down to earth, thoroughly unpretentious, and easily accessible. Filled to the brim with love; a zine you'll enjoy looking at and flicking through; a zine made by the community.
Featuring the following articles:
- Maria, who you might know better as eurothug4000, contributes one of her gorgeous essays exploring what it means to explore.
- Returning writer Joshua Luke Cable has watched the 29 Godzilla films he could get his hands on (out of 36) with the express purpose of comparing Godzilla to Jesus. You have to read it to believe it.
- Zach Diaz writes about Office Space and shit jobs. Everyone's had one.
- Sydney Bollinger played Hades and quickly realised it was one of the hardest games she'd ever played. With time, she grew to appreciate an unexpected lesson: being bad at something isn't the end of the world.
- Harry Stainer writes about the role The Last of Us Part 2 played in helping him come to terms with his own trauma.
- Sophie Wallace explores her experiences growing up playing videogames, and fighting with her brothers over the controller.
- Tobias Gavelle, asking the question of: what happened to all the split-screen?
- Samuel T McNally writes about finding joy in the tedium of Snowrunner's Alaskan off-road trucker simulator.
- Melissa Fielding explores Hanna and the origins of fairytales.
- B.C. Wallin looks at Butch Cassidy and the Sundance Kid's soundtrack, and how soundtracks give us the permission to feel.
- Joey Palmer hiked through Breath of the Wild's Hyrule 37 times on their road to recovery.
- Richard Cook explores how board games are becoming a new medium for storytelling. Board games have spoilers now!
- Adam Richards writes about finding a new hobby thanks to the pandemic: playing board games solo.
- Zach Webster looks at the renaissance of practical effects in action films.
- Oleksandr Derevianchenko walks us through Soyuzmultfilm, the Soviet-backed Disney opponent.
- and Bash Hornby writes of Nier: Automata and how, for a game intent on upskirting its female characters all the time, it has a lot to say about false idols, religion, and selfhood.
A5 sized, 78 pages, perfect bound (softcover). Colour cover and interiors.