Iello King of Tokyo is a game that keeps going, mostly thanks to its great theme of monsters destroying Tokyo.[…]Read more
It is the eighteenth century and the skies darken over England. That’s not a metaphor for anything, nor is it talking about the typical English weather. The Industrial Revolution has begun and coal smoke blackens the air and lungs of England.
The original Brass turned ten years old last year, but the game by Martin Wallace still holds a proud overall rank 24 on BoardGameGeek at the time of writing. Not bad in a time where new games are so numerous that many won’t even be remembered ten years from now.
Two new editions by Roxley are a great opportunity for us to review this modern classic. Technically it’s Brass: Lancashire that is a new edition of the original Brass, Brass: Birmingham is more like a spin-off. However, the two games are so similar in rules and theme that we decided to put them in one review and highlight the differences.Read more
Ravensburger With the first expansion for last year’s Spiel des Jahres nominee The Quest for El Dorado the expedition into[…]Read more
Druid City Games Let’s deal with the confusing part first: the publisher is Druid City Games, but the game is[…]Read more
Matagot Princess Jing, the coming game by Roberto Fraga and Editions Matagot, is a two player game in the family[…]Read more
Matagot Captain Sonar is a pretty brilliant brilliant. Two teams, each the crew of a submarine, go head to head[…]Read more
Project Raygun / Mondo Some things are just meant to be together, and I’m surprised it took this long for[…]Read more
Roxley Games Martin Wallace’s Brass is one of the best economic boardgames ever created, a deeply strategic game to build[…]Read more
Fantasy Flight Games With The Corellian Conflict you’ll be able to connect games of Star Wars: Armada into a campaign.[…]Read more
A black-and-white scene. A gloomy office, a frosted glass door. Dusk is falling onto the metropolis outside the windows, police sirens and unidentifiable scents wavering through the reddening light of night falling. Behind the desk sits a man in shirts and trench coat, his hat on the wardrobe next to the door. A private eye by trade and complexion. Suddenly, a knock on the door, it opens and a stunning woman with a red dress and an air of titillation enters… that’s a typical day in the life of a classic film noir detective, and one that you can participate in when playing Martin Wallace’s P.I.Read more