Companies similar to or like GameStop

American video game, consumer electronics, and gaming merchandise retailer. Wikipedia

  • EB Games

    American computer and video games retailer. American company in 1977 by James Kim with a single electronics-focused location in the King of Prussia mall near Philadelphia, the company has grown into an international corporation. Wikipedia

  • Game (retailer)

    UK-based video game retailer, previously a subsidiary of publicly traded Game Digital, but wholly owned by the Frasers Group since June 2019. The company's origins lie in the founding of the Rhino Group by Terry Norris and Bev Ripley in 1992. Wikipedia

  • Play N Trade

    American franchisor operating in the video game and consumer electronics space, with an emphasis on video gaming lifestyle. The company, whose headquarters are in San Clemente, California, United States currently operates stores throughout the United States, Canada, Panama and Egypt. Wikipedia

  • Micromania-Zing

    Major video game retail company in France founded in 1983 by Albert Loridan. Purchased by GameStop for approximately US$700 million in cash. Wikipedia

  • GMR (magazine)

    Monthly magazine on video games that was published by Ziff-Davis — the publisher of such magazines as PC Magazine, Electronic Gaming Monthly, and Computer Gaming World . Launched in February 2003, being sold in only the Electronics Boutique chain of video game stores. Wikipedia

  • Game Informer

    American monthly video game magazine featuring articles, news, strategy, and reviews of video games and associated consoles. In-house newsletter. Wikipedia

  • World Tour Racing

    Formula one racing video game developed by Teque London and published by Telegames exclusively for the Atari Jaguar CD on June 2, 1997. Spiritual successor to F1 Licenceware's 1994 Amiga game F1-Racer and one of the last licensed titles for the add-on after being discontinued in 1996 by Atari Corporation, who merged with JT Storage in a reverse takeover prior to launch. Wikipedia

  • Gameswizards

    Australian Retailer which specialised in selling computer software, hardware and video game products. Established in Australia in January 1990. Wikipedia

  • Gamestation

    Chain of retail shops in the United Kingdom selling used and new video games, and was the second largest specialist video game retailer in the United Kingdom until it was acquired by Game in May 2007, a group which owns many different gaming stores throughout the United Kingdom and Europe. In March 2012, the Game Group went into administration and a number of Gamestation stores, including the company's flagship store in Birmingham New Street were closed. Wikipedia

  • History of Sega

    The history of Sega, a Japanese multinational video game developer and publisher, has roots tracing back to Standard Games in 1940 and Service Games of Japan in the 1950s. Traced back to the founding of Nihon Goraku Bussan , which became known as Sega Enterprises, Ltd. (株式会社セガ・エンタープライゼズ) following the acquisition of Rosen Enterprises in 1965. Wikipedia

  • Gamers (US retailer)

    Nebraska’s oldest video game store EST. in 1993 by Dale Miller. Gamers at its peak had 14 locations, 5 being in Nebraska and the rest being in Iowa. Wikipedia

  • Pink Gorilla

    Retro and imported video game retailer with two locations in Seattle, Washington. Known as Pink Godzilla Games until 2009. Wikipedia

  • Video game retailer in the Netherlands, and is with its 11 stores the biggest privately owned video game retailer in the Netherlands. They specialize in selling new and used games, consoles, accessories and game merchandise. Wikipedia

  • Blockbuster LLC

    American-based provider of home movie and video game rental services. Services were offered primarily at video rental shops, but later alternatives included DVD-by-mail, streaming, video on demand, and cinema theater. Wikipedia

  • GameCrazy

    Video game retailer based in Wilsonville, Oregon. Subsidiary of Movie Gallery. Wikipedia

  • Slackers CDs and Games

    Small chain of entertainment retailers located in the Midwestern United States. The store specializes in both new and used video games and music. Wikipedia

  • EB Games Australia

    Australian video game and entertainment software retailer. EB Games mainly sells video games, consoles, and accessories for Nintendo, PC, PlayStation and Xbox systems. Wikipedia

  • Hot Topic

    Retail chain specializing in counterculture-related clothing and accessories, as well as licensed music. Audience interested in rock music and video gaming, and most of their audience ranges from teens to young adults. Wikipedia

  • List of video game magazines. Or was video game journalism for at least part of their run. Wikipedia

  • Best Buy

    American multinational consumer electronics retailer headquartered in Richfield, Minnesota. Originally founded by Richard M. Schulze and James Wheeler in 1966 as an audio specialty store called Sound of Music. Wikipedia

  • Entertainment Software Rating Board

    American self-regulatory organization that assigns age and content ratings to consumer video games. Established in 1994 by the Entertainment Software Association ), in response to criticism of controversial video games with excessively violent or sexual content, particularly after the 1993 congressional hearings following the releases of Mortal Kombat and Night Trap for home consoles and Doom for home computers. Wikipedia

  • Nintendo

    Japanese multinational consumer electronics and video game company headquartered in Kyoto. Founded in 1889 as Nintendo Karuta by craftsman Fusajiro Yamauchi and originally produced handmade hanafuda playing cards. Wikipedia

  • Video game retailer headquartered in Gainesville, Florida before being sold to GameStop in 2007. Rhino operated more than 90 games stores that carried classic games as well as newer products in fifteen states throughout the U.S. From 1989 to 2007, Rhino Video Games allowed customers to trade in their unwanted video games and systems toward other video game merchandise. Wikipedia

  • Tuesday Morning

    American discount, off-price retailer specializing in domestic and international, designer and name-brand closeout merchandise. The company has stores across the United States. Wikipedia

  • Movie Gallery

    The second largest movie and game rental company in the United States and Canada, behind Blockbuster Video. The company rented and sold Blu-ray Discs, DVDs, VHS tapes, and video games. Wikipedia

  • Giant Bomb

    American video game website and wiki that includes personality driven gaming videos, commentary, news and reviews, created by former GameSpot editors Jeff Gerstmann and Ryan Davis. Voted by Time magazine as one of the Top 50 websites of 2011. Wikipedia

  • Hastings Entertainment

    American retail chain that sold books, movies, music, and video games and functioned as a video rental shop. As of 2016 it had 126 superstores, which were mainly located in the South Central United States, Rocky Mountain States, and in parts of the Great Plains and Midwestern states. Wikipedia

  • IMSA World Championship Racing

    Unreleased sports prototype racing video game that was in development and planned to be published by Studio 3DO on a scheduled fall 1997 release date exclusively for the Panasonic M2. Cancelled, it would have become the first officially licensed title by the International Motor Sports Association and one of the first titles to be launched alongside the system. Wikipedia

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