Asian Board Games

Asian Board GamesThe countries of Asia, particularly China, Korea, and Japan, have a rich tradition of board games. Their heritage is especially rich with abstract board games, where ancient games such as "Go", "Shogi", and "Xiangqi" are treasured for their beauty and strategic depth. "Mah Jongg" is another Asian favorite, played by all ages as a social family game.

Featured Asian Board Games

  • Gang of FourGang of Four
    Gang of Four is an exciting game of cunning, strategy and power! Originating in the gambling backstreets of Hong Kong, Gang of Four is the most popular card game to emerge from Asia in decades. Filled with an endless variety of strategies and tactics, Gang of Four is fun, entertaining and full of surprises, yet is simple to learn and play. The game's premise is simple - be the first to rid yourself of all your cards and ascend to supreme power. But beware - a strategic misstep may find you in a struggle to survive. Gang of Four is terrific fun for adults and children and is a highly addictive card game for your family or friends.
  • Golden DeuceGolden Deuce
    Based on the ancient Chinese game of Choi Dai Di (similar to Pusoy Dos in the Philippines), the classic trick-taking climbing game that requires cunning wit and strategy, Golden Deuce steps up the game by changing the odds with a unique 60 card deck, while providing board game action for a new twist on this addictive strategy game. The fun starts with a round of the Golden Deuce card game - lay down higher tricks than the other players for control of the lead. Be the first player to lay down all the cards in your hand, and you gain points for all the cards left in the other players' hands. Don't be stuck with too many cards, or you'll end up paying out points to every other player. The strategy doesn't stop at the end of the card game. Moving to the game board, each player strategically moves any of their pawns the number of spaces to match the points earned in the card game round. But beware! Moving too many pawns too quickly may leave you unable to collect the points you deserve. Once all players have moved, it's time for another card game round, and the fun starts again. With special spaces to send you back, move you forward, or "warp" your pawn to another space on the board, it's a race to the finish to win the game!
  • River DragonsRiver Dragons
    River Dragons is a fun game for the whole family. In the Mekong delta, the bravest young people face each other in a famous contest where they have to cross the river by building bridges with planks and stones. To arrive safely on the opposite bank, care will have to be taken by avoiding your opponents and those pesky dragons. You want to move your pawn over a system of bridge-like planks to the other side of the board. An easy task! Or at least it would be if everyone were working together, but alas you're not. Instead you're all working on your own right next to one another, each convinced that your way is best.
  • Sudoku SensationsSudoku Sensations
    The Sudoku Sensations Game is an exciting new variation on the addictive Japanese puzzle phenomenon that has conquered Japan, the UK, and Australia and has now made its way to the US! Players complete a partially filled number grid so that each column, row and square includes the numbers 1 to 9 - but only once each! Challenge yourself with six levels to master and two different styles of play, or battle your friends and family in a speed or points contest!
  • TsuroTsuro
    In Tsuro, build your own path without your opponents steering you in the wrong direction - or off the board! Tsuro is the quick-playing game in which directions can change as easily as the game plays. The rules are simple - you place your stones, select your tiles, and attempt to build a safe path for your journey. The Paths of other players cross and connect, so the choices you make affect all the journeys across the board. Stay on the right path - your journey begins here!
  • YedoYedo
    Set in medieval Japan, this strategy game players attempt to curry favor with the new Shogun and earn Prestige Points by completing missions. Will you find eternal glory, or painful disgrace? In the strategy game Yedo players assume the roles of Clan Elders in the city of Edo during the early years of the Tokugawa Shogunate. The object of the game is to amass Prestige Points mainly by completing missions. To do so players must gather the necessary assets and -- most importantly -- outfox their opponents and prevent them from completing their missions. It's all up to you ... but be careful to make the right choices for in Yedo eternal glory and painful disgrace are two sides of the same coin!

Prices shown are accurate as of Sep 29, 2017 09:40am CDT. Please follow the links for current pricing.

Last Update: December 22nd, 2012