My very first web pages, from September 1994, were just a short recursive joke. In July 1995, I created a real web site; for the first few years, it was called Martinland. Because people weren't very familiar with the web, I took the opportunity to fill my pages with confusing instructions and a help function consisting of an anteater making weird noises.
The mid-90's web was a nerdier place, and many pages I created were parodies of things that were popular then, including a fake webcam where you could electrify the floor, a club for people unable to memorize two digits of pi, and an "HTML virus" (modeled after .sig viruses from Usenet).
Over the years, I added lots of drawings, web games, and writing to the site. In 2005, I moved it to www.rebas.se, but due to repetitive strain injuries I wasn't able to update it much for a decade, until I finally got better and modernized the site in 2014/2015.
In February 1998, I was interviewed about Pi Approximation Day on Israeli radio.
In April 1999, I temporarily used part of Alphaville's song Sounds like a melody in my game AI Pengo without Alphaville's permission. Soon, Alphaville's webmaster and manager contacted me, and I expected them to ask me to remove the song. Surprisingly, they wrote that I could continue to use it, asked if they could have the game on their site, and even asked me if I could make an official Alphaville game(!).
In July 1999, Stina Johansson wrote a ridiculously nice review of my site in Sydsvenskan.
In November 1999, my page was mentioned in the Swedish TV show Sajber.
In January 2002, my world domination page was mentioned in a Shift article about, um, world domination.
In July 2003, an article in The Observer about "23 things you always wanted to know about numbers" contained a reference to my Pi Approximation Day pages.
Here's a gallery of old index page designs: