Jewish Card Revoked Game

$19.99
$19.99
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Description

Get ready for a SUPER funny game night with this amazing new party game! You'll get to celebrate Jewish culture by asking your family, friends, and matzah-loving dog THE most important questions in Jewish life today: What's the best guilt trip? What's the most common thing Sephardim say about Ashkenazi food? And... the most important:

Is chocolate hummus the most harmful thing Jews are facing in the 2020s?!

Enjoy this game created by a hugely diverse team of Jewish writers and editors -- you'll see multiple Jewish cultures come up in the game! Dive into hilarious questions, vote on the best answers, then debate why YOURS is best. From Broadway to bagels, this game, covers it all... and will have you debating the BIGGEST questions facing Jews today. ๐Ÿ˜‰

Don't forget the snacks!

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How to Play:
1) All players start with 10 points. One player reads aloud a question.
2) Players vote on best answers to multiple choice questions about Jewish culture.
3) A representative from the majority and each minority opinion take turns defending why THEIR answer is best...in 45 seconds or less.
4) A re-vote happens. Game is majority rule!

If you disagree with the majority, you get a point deducted. But who really keeps score in party game, let's be honest.

The game brings laughs, silly debates, and funny memories to players. Jewish Card Revoked appeals to secular Jews, Orthodox Jews, Jews in between (and even tested well with non Jewish groups!). The game is family friendly.

Customer Reviews

Based on 5 reviews
80%
(4)
20%
(1)
0%
(0)
0%
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0%
(0)
I
Iris D.

Jewish Card Revoked Game

M
Manya 7.
Thumbs up from adult kids

I bought this game for my daughter. She had a group of 30-somethings over for Shabbat dinner and they all played it afterwards and had a great time. Not an easy crowd to please.

B
Ben

very good

M
Madeleine B.
an Ok game

Bought this game for Father's Day. My dad is 75 is loved the questions and debates. The younger people in the group and the non Jews in the family did not understand most of the items presented. Think this is better suited for those who are over 50, know some Yiddish and were raised in at least semi religious Jewish homes.

I
Ina M.

Hamsa