Hang on, I'll be right with you after I finish squealing in glee. Eeeee—alright, I'm good. There's just so much good news going on lately for classic PC games. Like this: Doug TenNapel, the creator of the 1996 claymation adventure classic The Neverhood, has announced on Facebook he's working on another stop-motion point-and-click adventure along with members of Neverhood's original team.
The team over at RGB Classic Games is giving us our nostalgia fixes in the form of Java-based DOS emulation. They currently host over 300 games from days of yore including Doom, Commander Keen, Earthworm Jim, and many more that didn't get spotlighted because they were too far down the alphabetically-organized page. And it's totally free.
If one word encapsulates PC gaming's might during the 1990s, it's "Interplay." And maybe "Blizzard" or "Valve." OK, so a lot of words work. Still, the memory-generating might of the pack of 32 DRM-free Interplay games offered by GOG is probably the best trip back to a time when the internet was a fad and knowing your exact baud rate propelled you to the highest tier of your school's social