Tagged: 2-5 Players

footsteps of darwin box art

In The Footsteps Of Darwin Review

In the Footsteps of Darwin is a game which will have you cursing your fellow players. You’ll catch yourself muttering “I can’t believe you took my wombat!”, and no one will bat an eyelid.

hamburgum box art

Hamburgum Review

That’s right people, I’ve got my finger on the pulse and am giving you – the game-loving, hotness-buying board game players – exactly what you want. 16-year-old games that nobody talks about any more.

factory 42 box art

Factory 42 Review

Factory 42 takes the standard Euro worker-placement formula of ‘get stuff, make different stuff, get points for the new stuff’ and adds some pretty radical twists.

rauha box art

Rauha Review

The alternate drafting is really interesting and adds a nice little squeeze of tension, drizzled over the top of the game.

Hideous Abomination 2nd Edition Review

Ever fancied yourself as a bit of a Doctor Frankenstein? Did you spend your childhood drawing weird and wonderful creatures and monsters? If so, I think Hideous Abomination might be the game you’re looking for.

vaalbara box art

Vaalbara Review

Vaalbara shares some of Citadels’ DNA but does it in a distinctly different way, resulting in a quick, lightweight game with a decent level of interaction

asteroid dice box and conternts

Asteroid Dice Preview

Asteroid Dice is best described as Throw Throw Burrito in spaaaaaace! But it’s also got a bit of bluffing thrown in and a natty, secondary throwing part to it which reminds me of Strike, despite being pretty different.

Pugs In Mugs Review

I’ve got a pet pug called Jeffrey. Actually, I’ve got one-and-a-half pugs, as I also have a half-pug called Peggy. Now, as squishy as a pug might be, there’s no way I’m getting Jeff in a mug.

scout box art

Scout Review

On the surface, it’s easy to say Scout is a set collection game. The truth is that it’s more of a ‘carefully craft a set and then get rid of it’ game.

manifest box art

Manifest Review

Manifest is a ’20s-themed pick-up-and-deliver affair. Rival shipping companies aim to be the best, making money by shipping goods and passengers around the globe.