20 Games Like Shadow Era(TBA)
Chess allows you to play a game of chess against either the computer or another player. All the rules of chess are included and the winner is the player that makes the other players King unable to move without being taken. Against the computer you are able to play as white or black and the computer has 10 skill levels (0-9) with zero being the easiest. You are also able to watch the computer play itself. There is also an Editor mode that allows you to set the board up with the pieces in any position you chose and you can attempt to get a mate in two or five moves as well.
Princess Solitaire sets off on a journey to the delightful Kingdom of Marderburg. A celebration of its glorious history is in full swing, but one guest was forgotten - the powerful wicked witch! Both the kingdom and the handsome prince are cursed with magical cards. Help the princess fight the evil and neutralize the witch's spells in Princess Solitaire!
Mr. Monopoly is your Master of Ceremonies as the rich characters and colorful worlds of the Atlantic City Boardwalk come to life in full 3D animation! The best-selling board game of all time is better than ever with incredible N64 real-time graphics and expanded features. The board is spread across a picturesque panorama of mountains and houses. Other visual elements include a colorful cast of animated tokens, each flaunting a unique personality and whimsical humor. Enjoy classic Monopoly gameplay with non-stop wheeling and dealing from the rolling lawns of Park Place to the lowly back yards of Baltic Avenue.
Catan is a handheld implementation of a board game Settlers of Catan. There is a flat board with the game world divided on a number of hexagons. The goal of the game is to reach ten Victory points that are earned by having settlements, point cards and some other conditions, however there could be other goals in this version. Every turn players can either build roads, settlements and cities or expand onto over territories, which also produce different resources needed for construction. Resources could be either purchased for Settlement cards or traded with other players.
The N-Gage version, besides the traditional board game rules, also features a multi-stage tournament and a quest-mode with a number of different objectives, like building the longest road or having the largest army, by the end of the game, or reaching ten points under a certain amount of turns. Most of the in-game actions are decided by the roll of dice and it is done automatically. There are ten different computer characters who has their own portraits and things they say during the game, if you are playing alone. Of course, there's a multiplayer option for up to four players as well. Also there's a short tutorial to grasp the strategy basics.
Everything you love about Monopoly is now here for the Mac. Classic Monopoly is a mouse click away as you engage in the pursuit of great fortunes. With computer enhanced graphics and billions of different dice sequences it's never the same game twice. Wheel and deal against the supreme game challenger, your Mac. Or play with up to eight players, in this ultimate computer version of the best selling boardgame of all time. The thrill of buying and selling railroads and properties and collecting rent on Park Place awaits you. Pick a "Chance" card and advance to Boardwalk. Or throw doubles three times and "Go directly to Jail" You can play with the "official" Monopoly game rules, or customize them to fit the way you play at home. But as always, the richest player wins. And both color and black and white versions of the program are included - making it perfect for your desktop Powerbook Macintosh. This is a must for the library of any Mac gamer.
A collection of many popular and not-so-popular solo card games. This is more than just a solitaire game, with detailed images, and event-based sounds. The player can choose from 23 different games, and keep information on game play (success, failure, speed).
UNO, the classic card game of skips, draw-twos, and reverses, has come to the Game Boy Advance. There are two modes of play: Standard and Challenge. Standard has the players keep going until they reach a specified number of points, usually 1000. However, a player only scores points when he gets rid of all the cards in his hand. The points are the total value of the cards left in the opposition's hands. In Challenge, each player has a set number of points, and a player is eliminated when he reaches the point total. Play continues until one player is left standing. In both modes, you can play against up to three computer-controlled opponents. You can also play a single human opponent via a link cable. As an added bonus, there are three new cards that are not part of the real-world game. Now you can play UNO by yourself.
The C7010 is a Chess Module for the Videopac. Due to Videopac's hardware limitations, the Chess Module has extra CPU and memory to make the console have enough power to run the game. The module is connected to the console by a dummy cartridge.
The game displays the board on screen and asks the player the color which he or she wants to play with. Depending on the choice, the board will have the numbers 1 to 8 shown at the left side in crescent or decrescent order. The game has 6 levels of difficulty, each corresponding to how many moves ahead the computer can predict (1 move to 6 moves). The game is played using the keyboard to input the coordinates for the movements, using the coordinate notation, i.e., the player enters the letter and number corresponding to the square of origin and to the square of destination
The object of this game is to completely fill the board with as many pieces of your color as you can. To do this you must outflank your opponent's pieces and flip them to your color. Outflanking can occur horizontally, vertically, or diagonally. The game ends when the board is full or when both players can't move.
Whoever has the most pieces wins.