Cooperative Games | Casual Game Revolution

Cooperative Games

Great Scott! Based on the popular 1985 film, Back to the Future: Back in Time has players trying to help Marty McFly’s parents fall in love, avoid the bully Biff, and get the time traveling DeLorean back on the road.

Take on one of five roles in an effort to win the favor of international ambassadors to preserve habits and conserve endangered species.

Plan out and construct prospering neighborhoods in Rustan Håkansson’s adaptation of the popular video game.

Dracula, the Wolfman, and Frankenstein have been unleashed on the village. Will you be able to rescue the townsfolk and drive the monsters back? Or will you have to abandon the village to its terror?

The animals are escaping, and it’s up to you to keep them from leaving the zoo! Can you work together to get them all back in their cages and lock the doors?

Evil is approaching, and only your band of adventurers can prevent its advance. Set a Watch is a game of defeating enemies and preventing the return of the unHallowed.

Four new werewolf-themed games from Bezier Games make 2018 the Year of the Werewolf! Plus: the best cooperative and semi-cooperative games, accessibility for color blind players, the art of winning (and losing), board gaming on a budget, and riding out the storm with North Star Games.

Scavenge for food, fight for survival, and find fuel so you can escape a terror-ridden, post-apocalyptic world — now on Kickstarter.

Bézier Games’ Daybreak expands on the success of the Ultimate Werewolf party game series. Plus: the origins of cooperative play, game industry elites discuss the ins and outs of rulebooks, why we keep returning to the table for board gaming, and the 60-year evolution of Eagle-Gryphon Games.

As a kid, I remember doing an activity with Magna Doodle boards where a sibling would draw a random shape or squiggle and I would have to incorporate it into a coherent drawing. It required a lot of creativity and I always had a fun time with it. Noodle Speedoodle by Peaceable Kingdom turns this concept into a cooperative party game for 3 to 6 players. Instead of always drawing a squiggle, however, the game includes a handful of rubber noodles that are ready to use in your artistic creations.

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