This is a site with a great variety of different paper crafts, mostly of the pop culture variety, and if you’re not picky about exactly what you want to be able to find, it’s an excellent place to start. It doesn’t use tags or have sections, so your only option for searching is to look through the archives, as every one of the blog’s post title does name the craft being showcased, or to use the site’s custom Google search, which is helpful enough if you have a specific idea in mind, but it doesn’t make it too easy to find a page of all their videogame crafts, for instance. The site is a blog that collects links from various places on the internet, so many of their posts come from the rest of the sites this article is going to talk about, but it’s still worth looking to them as well every so often, especially if you want to make more than just video game models.
This is a site full of a specific sort of papercraft. Everything is, as the name would suggest, cubed. Rectangular boxes and cubes for heads. It creates a very cute looking version of any character as they end up looking more like polygonal bobbleheads than anything else. They do have some crafts of objects such as game consoles as well, and those end up looking pretty natural as rectangles or cubes since they’re mostly that shape to begin with. They don’t have a very searchable site, but they’ve only got a few different categories on their main page, and they’re all pretty obvious. The “console crazy" tab has crafts of the specific games consoles, there are a couple tabs that have specific game titles as tabs, and beyond that, there’s a decent number of videogame crafts in the pop-culture tab, mixed in with the rest of the pop-culture stuff they’ve got.
This site is pretty self-explanatory. It’s a collection of nintendo-related papercrafts. There’s some really great things here, so I would definitely recommend perusing their archives and finding some things you might want to build. They have a nice variety of posts, from objects such as game consoles as well as in-game items such as Link's Master Sword, or the Maxim Tomato from Smash Brothers, among many other things. There are also templates for plenty of the characters from Nintendo games. They have a list of buttons down the right side of the page, each pertaining to a specific label. Each label leads to a page containing models related only to that label, making for a reasonably searchable experience if you know what kind of thing you want to make and you want to stick to that theme. This is an excellent site, but it is entirely Nintendo-related models, so if you were looking to make anything that's not Nintendo, you'll have to find a website that serves a broader spectrum, which leads us to our next choice.
This is probably the best papercraft site on the internet, and it’s my usual first stop if I feel like making one of these. It’s a blog like paperkraft that collects links from other sites, but it’s much more extensive and easier to navigate. It has a massive number of crafts from all sorts of video-game related categories, and is obviously not confined to any one area of interest such as everything being Nintendo-related or anything similar. The site also many other categories if you feel like branching out. It’s got a list of category tags down the right hand for you to click on, which also makes it the most searchable site of any of those mentioned here. Some of the tags are more specific if you’re looking for models from just one specific game title, but there is also a "games" tag that leads to a page containing all of their video-game related crafts, a category with just under 200 posts.