The room only had one electrical outlet, which led Rolfe to resort to running down a plug to the kitchen outlet down the hallway to power the games the computer and related apparatus took up the room's outlet.

The family TV was placed on a plank of wood on top of the heater which is under the window , the TV was occasionally used to play older systems. By this point, Rolfe's game collection had increased significantly, in great part because he started receiving fan donated games.

Rolfe mentioned on the tour of the room included on the Volume 2 DVD that it "got very ridiculous looking at the end". Although "Superman 64" was the last episode to be shot in this room, the first scene of the episode is the only one clearly set on it and was possibly shot with the rest of the previous episode, "Superman", alongside one of the Nostalgia Critic feud rebuttals , while the Commodore 64 segment is clearly set on the following room and the rest of the episode could have been made in either location.

Although "Superman 64" was the first episode to be shot in this room, the DVD version of "Virtual Boy" includes shots that were very clearly set on this room with some partially disguised , making "Virtual Boy" the first episode to be shot in this room, retrospectively.

The current Nerd room is located in Rolfe's basement in his current home in Philadelphia, walled off from the wider basement by wooden walls.

The room is drastically different from the other rooms, with wooden walls and a tiled floor; it's also the one that Rolfe modified the most, making it the one with the hardest to grasp layout.

At first, the games took all the space on the walled off section of the basement, but at some point, Rolfe walled off the entrance to make a replica of a video store which includes some NES games in protective plastic cases ; this caused the games to occupy a more cramped space than before.

Another major part of the room is that, besides using stand-alone shelves, Rolfe was able to built wall mounted shelves in the room, which have gotten rid of the beer boxes although at some point he did store spare connector cables in beer boxes in a closet, which is now part of the video store.

Once again, the old gaming setup was brought in whole with some alterations over time , but Rolfe also made two other gaming setups: One for pre-NES consoles mostly Pong ones , centered around the family TV and set on a large shelf on wheels with smaller shelves on top set on the wall to the right of the main setup.

The contents of the wall mounted shelves have changed over time. Now the shelf behind the futon seems to be taken up mostly by Sega games - of the 6 rows, only 2 seem to hold no Sega games.

After the entrance to the basement was walled off for the video store, shelves were built on the new walls - the one close to the main gaming setup is filled with overflow from the Sega and Nintendo collection, the one close to the dedicated shelves is filled with Game Boy games.

Rolfe bought another drawer to hold more game stuff. The drawer used to be to the left of the main setup, but switched places with the writing desk after the video store was built. The space where the drawer is placed is constantly filled to the top with game boxes even when the Commodore stuff was there.

When Rolfe first moved in, he put posters in the room, mixing game and movie ones similarly to what he did with the first room. However, as his game collection started to take the walls of the room, the posters gradually vanished, the few still remaining are placed in awkward spots, blocked off by furniture or boxes.

Rolfe also has a Rolling Rock clock mounted on the wall, which, while not necessarily game related, fits in with the Nerd persona. Rolfe has since demolished the walled off video store section, and opened the entire room back up for video games.

He has built a new video store in another part of the basement. Sign In Don't have an account? Start a Wiki. Contents [ show ]. Categories :. Programmer and musician Lachlan Barclay published soundtrack album based on the web-series in Another compilation album was released in containing the music derived from the Nerd's video game.

An album based from the movie was released in composed by Bear McCreary , who had previously worked with Rolfe on the webseries Christmas special. Rajski further said that "[Rolfe] already cultivated an audience that cared about his prior work.

When he asked them to step up, clearly they were willing to. Zach Whalen described the show's presentation of retro gaming into contemporary gamers as "a process of looking back to an unattainable past and trying to bring that past into the present".

The Nerd's success as an independent celebrity outside of the commercial mainstream of pop culture, popularized the notion of making lifelong careers online.

In his written article, he described the Angry Video Game Nerd as "one of the most recognizable figures in gaming culture", adding that "if you're a gamer, it's nearly guaranteed that you've browsed YouTube and seen at least a couple of videos from the series.

Nearly a decade after the series' humble inception, James Rolfe's frequently sailor-mouthed alter-ego is still spreading influence. With each new gaming channel appearing on YouTube, there's some level of inspiration coming straight from The Nerd.

Whether James Rolfe knew it or not, the rise of The Nerd was a moment that changed gaming critique and entertainment forever". From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia.

Internet review series about computer and video games. Retrieved March 10, The CineMassacre Productions. Retrieved June 4, Michigan Daily. Retrieved May 15, Archived from the original on March 5, Game Love: Essays on Play and Affection.

McFarland January 14, Daily News. MUO Gaming. Retrieved December 17, What Was I Thinking? Retrieved March 22, Hardcore Gamer. Cahners Publishing. The new Spike. Archived from the original on March 19, April 30, Retrieved May 2, Archived from the original on March 4, Archived from the original on May 13, Web-series star 'Angry Video Game Nerd ' ".

Nostalgia Critic — The Final Battle". Channel Awesome. Archived from the original on January 6, Retrieved March 31, Retrieved January 22, Retrieved September 21, September 24, Retrieved September 28, July 12, Retrieved July 12, Retrieved April 4, June 4, Retrieved December 30, October 1, Retrieved December 30, — via YouTube.

Lachlan Barclay Official Website. Archived from the original on May 18, August 27, Retrieved September 3, September 2,

angry video game nerd nes collection

Other furniture used in the room include: A cushioned red chair, a red rug, another light wood 3-row shelf identical to the one used in the gaming set up, this one held tapes and a projector was set up on top of it, right in front of the blank wall above the video games and a 6-row "inclined" shelf filled with VHSs of individual episodes of Star Trek TOS.

Other rooms in the apartment include the living room, where Rolfe's kept his computer and silver flatscreen CRT, and the bedroom, where he kept a small grey CRT.

Due to lack of space, Rolfe kept his game collection and his computer on the same room; because of this, an entire wall of the room had to be kept out of frame in the AVGN episodes, and Rolfe resorted to covering his walls with video game posters and changing them constantly to cheat the size of the room, outside of video game posters, for a time Rolfe also hung his "The Creature From the Black Lagoon" poster signed by Ben Chapman in the locker door and, on the "Star Trek" video, switched the video game posters for the Enterprise blueprints.

The futon wasn't kept in room, also because of space reasons, and for most of the videos the Nerd was either on the floor which was covered by the red rug , sitting in the computer chair or in the case of "Silver Surfer" and "Christmas Carol Part 2" in the red circular chair.

The computer table occasionally crept in some shots, appearing most prominently in the "Spider-Man" and "Rambo" episodes; the only times where the computer corner of the room was on shot was on the "Atari " video and Rolfe's out of character introduction to "Chronologically Confused About the Legend of Zelda Timeline".

By the time Rolfe moved to this apartment, his gaming setup had changed. The silver flatscreen TV was now the centerpiece and decorated with ScrewAttack logos , the bottom row of the 2-row dark wood shelf now kept only power strips and RCA splitters, the shelf where he kept his projector the same type as the light wood 3-row shelf was now part of the setup, the editing VCRs of the original light wood 3-row shelf were taken out, and a large wooden shelf divided into two segments: The left a spacious 2-row one, the top row kept Nintendo Power issues, the bottom one Master System games, Sega CD games, the Dreamcast box and 3DO games; the right a compact 4-row one, which originally kept all the games Rolfe owned, as well as a disc spindle was placed atop the whole setup.

Beer boxes were kept atop the large shelf; 2 late 80s-early 90s Super Mario Bros. The room only had one electrical outlet, which led Rolfe to resort to running down a plug to the kitchen outlet down the hallway to power the games the computer and related apparatus took up the room's outlet.

The family TV was placed on a plank of wood on top of the heater which is under the window , the TV was occasionally used to play older systems. By this point, Rolfe's game collection had increased significantly, in great part because he started receiving fan donated games.

Rolfe mentioned on the tour of the room included on the Volume 2 DVD that it "got very ridiculous looking at the end". Although "Superman 64" was the last episode to be shot in this room, the first scene of the episode is the only one clearly set on it and was possibly shot with the rest of the previous episode, "Superman", alongside one of the Nostalgia Critic feud rebuttals , while the Commodore 64 segment is clearly set on the following room and the rest of the episode could have been made in either location.

Although "Superman 64" was the first episode to be shot in this room, the DVD version of "Virtual Boy" includes shots that were very clearly set on this room with some partially disguised , making "Virtual Boy" the first episode to be shot in this room, retrospectively.

The current Nerd room is located in Rolfe's basement in his current home in Philadelphia, walled off from the wider basement by wooden walls. The room is drastically different from the other rooms, with wooden walls and a tiled floor; it's also the one that Rolfe modified the most, making it the one with the hardest to grasp layout.

At first, the games took all the space on the walled off section of the basement, but at some point, Rolfe walled off the entrance to make a replica of a video store which includes some NES games in protective plastic cases ; this caused the games to occupy a more cramped space than before.

Another major part of the room is that, besides using stand-alone shelves, Rolfe was able to built wall mounted shelves in the room, which have gotten rid of the beer boxes although at some point he did store spare connector cables in beer boxes in a closet, which is now part of the video store.

Once again, the old gaming setup was brought in whole with some alterations over time , but Rolfe also made two other gaming setups: One for pre-NES consoles mostly Pong ones , centered around the family TV and set on a large shelf on wheels with smaller shelves on top set on the wall to the right of the main setup.

The contents of the wall mounted shelves have changed over time. Now the shelf behind the futon seems to be taken up mostly by Sega games - of the 6 rows, only 2 seem to hold no Sega games.

After the entrance to the basement was walled off for the video store, shelves were built on the new walls - the one close to the main gaming setup is filled with overflow from the Sega and Nintendo collection, the one close to the dedicated shelves is filled with Game Boy games.

Rolfe bought another drawer to hold more game stuff. The drawer used to be to the left of the main setup, but switched places with the writing desk after the video store was built.

The space where the drawer is placed is constantly filled to the top with game boxes even when the Commodore stuff was there.

When Rolfe first moved in, he put posters in the room, mixing game and movie ones similarly to what he did with the first room.

The plot behind the events created between the two was over the Critic's dislike towards comments made to one of his online videos that expressed similarities between him and the Nerd, supposedly written by the Nerd's fans, that were "unfair comparisons between the two of them".

The resulting series of videos created became a huge hit with fans. On 21 July , an independent film based on the series, entitled Angry Video Game Nerd: The Movie , was released online as well as limited theatrical releases, with DVD and Blu-ray versions released by the end of the year.

The film's plot focuses around the Nerd seeking to prove that over 1 million copies of the proclaimed "worst video game of all time", E. In his quest to prove this to his fans, the Nerd finds himself being pursued by federal authorities who believe he is investigating Area 51 and the crash of an unidentified flying object.

The film began development in late , following the popularity of the Angry Video Game Nerd web series, with James Rolfe serving as its director, producer, and co-writer, and reprising his on-screen role as The Nerd.

The movie's script was designed to pay homage to the character finally reviewing the E. Although Rolfe has not ruled out the possibility of a sequel to the film, he regards it as highly unlikely due to the amount of time spent developing and filming the Angry Video Game Nerd: The Movie and his focus on other film projects.

Throughout the game, he faces zombies, Mr. Boxing , both for the Atari The opening song of the show, simply entitled The Angry Video Game Nerd Theme Song , is a staple of the series since its earliest conception.

Over the years, the song had different variations to correspond with specials. Programmer and musician Lachlan Barclay published soundtrack album based on the web-series in Another compilation album was released in containing the music derived from the Nerd's video game.

An album based from the movie was released in composed by Bear McCreary , who had previously worked with Rolfe on the webseries Christmas special. Rajski further said that "[Rolfe] already cultivated an audience that cared about his prior work.

When he asked them to step up, clearly they were willing to. Zach Whalen described the show's presentation of retro gaming into contemporary gamers as "a process of looking back to an unattainable past and trying to bring that past into the present".

The Nerd's success as an independent celebrity outside of the commercial mainstream of pop culture, popularized the notion of making lifelong careers online.

In his written article, he described the Angry Video Game Nerd as "one of the most recognizable figures in gaming culture", adding that "if you're a gamer, it's nearly guaranteed that you've browsed YouTube and seen at least a couple of videos from the series.

Nearly a decade after the series' humble inception, James Rolfe's frequently sailor-mouthed alter-ego is still spreading influence.

With each new gaming channel appearing on YouTube, there's some level of inspiration coming straight from The Nerd. Whether James Rolfe knew it or not, the rise of The Nerd was a moment that changed gaming critique and entertainment forever".

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. Internet review series about computer and video games. Retrieved March 10, The CineMassacre Productions.

Retrieved June 4, Michigan Daily. Retrieved May 15, Archived from the original on March 5, Game Love: Essays on Play and Affection. McFarland January 14, Daily News.

MUO Gaming. Retrieved December 17, What Was I Thinking? Retrieved March 22, Hardcore Gamer. Cahners Publishing. The new Spike. Archived from the original on March 19, April 30, Retrieved May 2, Archived from the original on March 4, Archived from the original on May 13, Web-series star 'Angry Video Game Nerd ' ".

Nostalgia Critic — The Final Battle". Channel Awesome. Archived from the original on January 6, Retrieved March 31, Retrieved January 22, Retrieved September 21, September 24, Retrieved September 28,

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So why doesn't the end label say City Connection? Commodore Well no, it's Flight of The Intruder. Many of these games like get as donations so for those of you that donated some of these, consider this video my personal thanks. Nathan Kinch. I noticed you do not have a copy of Golden Super Nintendo. Cinemaphobia Cinemassacre

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We continually update it. I have a bunch to donate to you guys. I wanna be like you, so anything will help. Turbografx Cheeses McCheese.

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Magnavox Odyssey angry video game nerd nes collection my friend has Http://howwouldyouvote.us/fire-and-ice-play-online.html odyssey , and others. Click here Moron. Game Collection Page. Power free google play movie rental of the dark age was for sale a while free google play movie rental at this market merchant i know. Start a Wiki. I wanna be like you, so anything will help. I know it would take a while though, so its fine if you cant. Well…I think You cannot get it easily because it was released only Japanese version…. You know what people used to do with their boxes back in the day? Do you own Romans curse for gameboy because I do and trust me its styled like the legend of Zelda links awakening.

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