Help Santa compile his famous naughty/nice list! You must judge all 2 billion children of the world, collecting CHRISTMAS MIRACLES along the way and also teleporting with the mouse button.
After the big success of Where is the Elephant? I give to you the long awaited sequel Where is the invisible Elephant?
Grr, why can't I upload .py files directly.
This is some silly thing I made using sloppy Python code that generates ideas for trainwrecks. Because I need an idea for a trainwreck. I'll try to submit something later.
It's really basic and follows a pretty cookie-cutter format. Maybe later on I can make it more advanced.
You have to run it in a terminal:
Now I will run this and attempt to make a trainwreck using one of the generated ideas for this event.
Your mission is protect the voodoo doll from the evil spikes. Arrow keys to move.
The sequel to the epic burning game! this time, don't burn the spheres.
For no particular reason other than a bit of annoyance at the difficulty of this game
(actually I got through, because I think for some reason my home computer was playing it a bit below speed) and because I actually like "flap" mechanics (see: Joust, and Balloon Flight), I made a parody mashup of Flywrench and my own Atari 2600 JoustPong in the thrill-a-minute world of: flywrenchpong
(You can also play it online).
It also features a homemade electronic soundtrack! (Made by slowing down and "wa-wa'ing" an Atari 2600 Supercharger .wav)
I think if I died tomorrow, the # of people who "get" the joke because of familiarity with both indy game flywrench and atari homebrew joustpong would go down by about 33%.
And yes, I made this exact same post nearly on TGQ and indygamer.blogspot.com.
OH MY GOD OH GOD OH ASHDUISHVUISHDJICJSDIJKCKPOSDKCKCSDUHJISKJAKHVJKSJLAJS
Rylie James Thomas (The Blueberry Hill) is an artist from Melbourne. He likes to put his thumbs--and sometimes other dangley bits--into various pies--and sometimes other foodstuffs--, and sometimes these are videogame filled/flavoured.
He mostly plays picross games, often until he sees and thinks in picross form, till subtitles in films look like picross clues for understanding spatial relationships between on-screen characters. Sometimes he also plays Qix.
For taking enough of an interest to read this biography he wishes to pass on a secret: In the game Colour2 you can use the numeral keys to change mode/level.