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Zoom In Party Pooper
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Party Pooper


List Price: $24.99
Your Price: $22.50
(10% savings!)
(Worth 2,250 Funagain Points!)

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Product Awards:  
Major FUN
Award Winner, 2008

Ages Play Time Players
12+ 30-40 minutes 4-8

Manufacturer(s): Out of the Box Publishing

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  • WARNING: CHOKING HAZARD
    Small parts. Not for children under 3 yrs.

Product Description

Party Pooper is the spontaneous party game that will have players pointing in all directions. Players are invited to a variety of events -- discover who's the party pooper and who's the party animal.

With 500 cards, it'll be hours and hours of surprising fun for friends and family.

Zoom In Front Image: Party Pooper
Close Zoomed Image aParty Pooperb
Front
Zoom In Other Image: Party Pooper
Close Zoomed Image aParty Pooperb
Other

Product Awards

Major FUN
Award Winner, 2008

Product Information

  • Manufacturer(s): Out of the Box Publishing

  • Year: 2008

  • Players: 4 - 8

  • Time: 30 - 40 minutes

  • Ages: 12 and up

  • Weight: 1,155 grams

Contents:

  • 500 Event Cards
  • Card Tray
  • "Party Animal" Card
  • "Party Pooper" Card
  • Scoring Chips
  • Quick Play Rules

Product Reviews

 
 
 
 
 

Average Rating: 1.5 in 1 review


 
 
 
 
 
Party Pooper fails to liven up a party
February 12, 2009

Design by: Brian Spence, Garrett Donner and Michael Steer
Published by: Out of the Box
4 – 8 Players, 30 minutes
Review by: Greg J. Schloesser

Who among the group is the party pooper? Who is the party animal? That is what players of Party Pooper from Out of the Box Games will decide as they ask questions and point fingers, trying to accurately guess which player will be selected by the host. The slogan on the box declares “Having Fun is the Point”, and I whole-heartedly agree with that declaration as it pertains to party-style games. Sadly, fun is missing from Party Pooper, as the game is decidedly dull and unexciting.

Game play is exceedingly simple. One player acts as host, picks a card, and rolls the “party cube”. The party cube will either state “Party Animal” or “Party Pooper”. Based on the scenario read, each player, including the host, will simultaneously point to the player whom they feel would be most likely to match the die result. For example, if the card reads “It’s a tradition at your workplace to dress in holiday-themed clothing during the month of December”, and the die result was “Party Pooper”, everyone will point to the player whom they feel the host will select as the person who would NOT dress in holiday clothing. The idea is to try to match who the host points to, which may not necessarily be the person you think would be the most likely person.

That’s really it. Chips are gained for being correct, and the process is repeated a prescribed number of times. The player with the most chips at game’s end is victorious.

Clearly, the game is designed to elicit outbursts of shock and disbelief as players point to various players, accusing them of being a party pooper or animal. Explanations and defenses are intended to be given, resulting in social conversations and good-natured arguments. Sadly, in the games I played, none of this occurred. Oh, there was the occasional “What?” and “Me?” outbursts, but that was about it. The vast majority of rounds consisted reading the card, a quick pointing, and gathering of chips. Basically, they were dull. This may be different with other groups, but in my games, the reaction was the same.

For the most part, I enjoy the games released by Out of the Box. I find them easy to learn and play, entertaining, and possessing high quality components. Party Pooper does not disappoint in terms of components and ease-of-play, but unfortunately falls way short in the entertaining category. It simply doesn’t generate the excitement necessary for a successful party game, but instead falls flat. I’ll stick to other, more exciting games the next time a party game is in order.

Other Resources for Party Pooper:

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