Sun Tzu famously said: “Attack is the secret of defense; defense is the planning of an attack.” Find out how you can hone your warcraft in our review of Air, Land, & Sea.
Category - Print & Play
Print-and-play is not a genre of game, but rather a delivery method. Print-and-play games are usually provided by a publisher as an electronic set of images which, when printed on paper or cardstock, can be assembled into the necessary game pieces. This is a significantly less expensive method of game distribution and is often favored by small publishers as well as game designers looking for playtesting input. Some publishers, such as Cheapass Games, have made print-and-play the backbone of their company, proving that enjoyable gameplay can often be more important than high-quality components.
Boardgame Brody takes down gangsters from Sydney, Australia in the 1920s in his video review of Fallen Angels by Side Room Games.
More theme decks for wrecking your opponents, more replayability, and more options! Check out our review of the “Alien, B-movie, Dinosaur, Western” expansion for Unfair to see why it’s a ticket to a great time.
Ever wonder what Roller Coaster Tycoon would be like if you could sabotage other players parks? Read our Unfair review and see how you can do just that. Be the most cunning and successful theme park designer in the whole city!
A deck, a dungeon, an adventure... a success? Read our preview to find out what we think about Spire’s End!
Join Board Game Brody as he reviews Seven Bridges from Puzzling Pixel Games.
It's harvest time for solitaire games! Read our Orchard: 9 Card Solitaire review to see if this is the fruit you should pick.
When the Queen’s away, the demons come out to play. It’s up to you to put a stop to the demon invasion and impress the Queen. Read our review of Obelisk.
Escape Team and Lock Paper Scissors are two companies trying to make escape room games more accessible and affordable. Read our Print and Play Escape Games review to learn more.
Can you crack the 400 year old mystery of Shakespeare’s Dark Lady? Read our review of The Black Sonata, a solo and hidden movement and deduction game, and find out if you’re up to the challenge.