What does not
Transitions yield some interesting color pallets. They fix themselves if you roll over the menu
What was not tested
Some of the ages...
I'm not quite certain that it deserves "Gold." I had to manually use winecfg to set the OS to Win 95, odd color maps with transitions, and the occasional odd thing made me decide on Silver. It runs *extremely* well though. Much better than I expected.
|Operating system||Test date||Wine version||Installs?||Runs?||Used|
|Show||Fedora 20||Jul 17 2014||1.7.22||Yes||Yes||Bronze||an anonymous user|
|Show||Ubuntu 8.10 "Intrepid" amd64 (+ variants like Kubuntu)||Jan 30 2009||1.1.13||Yes||Yes||Garbage||egasimus|
|Current||Ubuntu 7.10 "Gutsy" i386 (+ variants like Kubuntu)||Jun 25 2007||0.9.39.||Yes||Yes||Silver||Adam Johnson|
|Show||Ubuntu 7.04 "Feisty" i386 (+ variants like Kubuntu)||May 03 2007||0.9.36.||Yes||Yes||Silver||an anonymous user|
|Show||Ubuntu 6.10 "Edgy" i386 (+ variants like Kubuntu)||Feb 04 2007||0.9.30.||Yes||Yes||Garbage||an anonymous user|
I was able to play Myst fairly well using the git revision from 20070624.
In order to install Myst, you will need to run winecfg and set the Operating System to Windows 95. You can do this either globally or per-exe (which is what I'd recommend) by clicking "Add Application." You'll want to make sure that the installer.exe on the Myst CD is set to Windows 95.
Run the installer with WINE and install Myst and quicktime. Both of these installers ran perfectly for me.
If you are doing a per-exe Windows 95 configuration, then you'll have to set myst.exe to use Windows 95 in winecfg. Otherwise, myst.exe may crash saying, "Myst was designed for Windows 95. You are running Windows NT." depending on what you have for your global settings.
Now, you can run myst.exe :)
Known Issues (I will update this as I find more, if you see something, please post a comment):