A major throwback to the classic trivia board game that started it all! A great game to play with the friends & family, this version of Trivial Pursuit features The Classic Edition of the board game.
It includes the all too familiar classic gameplay that we've grown to love and understand. Each player tries their best to get the question right, in order to move ahead and progress on the board. When a player lands on a category space, they'll earn the corresponding colored wedge if they answer the question correctly. The first player to collect 6 different colored wedges and answer a final question correctly wins!
This edition of Trivial Pursuit contains 2,400 questions in 6 categories: Geography, Entertainment, History, Art and Literature, Science and Nature, and Sports and Leisure.
Perfect for a 16 years old actually with all that recent school knowledge. It was challenging for all of us and we had tones of fun playing. A bit lengthy though so we adapted it and it worked fine. Some of the questions were USA centered though.
I love a good Trivia night - my dad and I battle it out for the Quiz Champ title in our household (I currently hold the title after our last battle :). I bought the latest TP Classic Edition in August 2017 and have played it a couple of times with my parents - having played my parents old "Classic Edition" from the 80/90s many, many, many times throughout the years. The questions from this latest version range from Easy to Very Hard then on to "you can only possibly know this answer if you live in America". Unfortunately this latest "Classic" edition is very, and I mean VERY, USA-centric in its questions to the point of being frustratingly ridiculous. For example: American college sports (and I don't mean the Professional level leagues); and questions about American government departments and laws that only a local could possibly know (not even an avid American TV show viewer would know these completely random and obscure questions) In comparison, some "international" questions were clearly written by someone who a) had no idea about the sport they composing the question about and b) was intending for the question to be asked to their fellow Americans. A question about the game of cricket brings to mind an obvious example. It was so badly worded, it even included a mistake, no one in the cricket-playing world would every actually make. In order to play this game without it going on endlessly into the night, my family had to implement a "'Too-American Rule" - if no one outside of the borders of the USA could possibly know the answer (ie Too American-centric), the card is skipped until we find a question that anyone in the rest of the known world could know (FYI, too many cards were skipped to meet this House-rule) Please make an International Classic Edition and I will gladly buy it! I love beating my dad at Trivial Pursuit!