Tom Regan is a freelance games, tech and music writer based in London, England.
Former Games editor at Fandom, he has a love for everything nerdy and/or musical. With a passion for telling the stories behind your favourite games, you’ll find his name plastered on our interview-led features or spy his (super belated) takes on retro classics. Outside of Inverse, you can read Tom’s words in The Guardian, NME, Gamesradar, TechRadar and VGC, among others.
The Quarry transforms a horny horror movie into a multiplayer game
A camp counselor party gets foiled by some murderers.
Nintendo Switch OLED made me fall back in love with handheld gaming
The Switch’s final form has reignited my love for portable play.
TMNT: Shredder's Revenge was made for the "real deep turtle fans," devs reveal
Half shell, all heart.
Tunic creator reveals what “really scared” him about 2022’s buzziest indie
22 years later, the most underrated Resident Evil game deserves a remake
This isn’t the island getaway you hoped for.
26 years later, the best RPG ever made still lives up to the hype
This 1995 SNES classic is every bit as good as you've heard.
Here's the only Nintendo game you need to play before Metroid Dread
One of the greatest Metroid games ever is basically a prerequisite.
The Ascent could be 2021’s first great Xbox exclusive
Before Your Eyes devs reveal how they created 2021’s most unforgettable video game
“Using different parts of your body for interaction opens these doors to empathy.”
How Loop Hero went from “completely unplayable” to indie sensation
“We’re still pretty shocked.”
'Valheim’ devs reveal how ‘Breath of the Wild’ and ‘Skyrim’ shaped the indie hit
Here’s how, against the odds, two childhood friends from a small town in Sweden made a record-breaking phenomenon.
How a real-life Nintendo hero brought Pokémon to the world
'Cyberpunk 2077' band Refused had no idea they were writing for Keanu Reeves
Refused's Dennis Lyxzén talks crafting an alt-future version of the band, the game's rocky release, and the moment he learned about Johnny Silverhand.
32 years on, Akira’s cautionary tale of man’s downfall is a lesson to us all
And it's streaming for free online right now...