The token is from Small World. You can see it in the pictures there.
Here's a photo taken of the Small World instruction manual laid on top of the box lid. Note the illustrations of the coins in the lower right, along with another two 10 point coins from the game laid on top showing front and back.
Well, that was an obscure one.
As seen in the below image, these dice are from the 2006-07 Collectable Miniatures game Dreamblade. As far as I can tell, the game was extremely popular in a very small niche, and without the miniatures themselves I don't think the dice have any particular intrinsic value. They look pretty neat, though.
These dice are for a game called GOLO Golf Dice.
I asked dice guru Kevin Cook at dicecollector.com and he recognized them almost immediately. This game is sold by a company called Zobmondo. It looks like the PDF rules are free to download, but you're missing some dice. In order to play, you're going to need the other seven dice since you roll all nine at ...
Sounds a lot like Mao (which I was introduced to as Chairmen).
It's a card-shedding game (i.e. like Uno) with secret rules that can vary by playing group. As the game goes on, more rules are added but not directly explained. The game typically goes on until everyone gives up.
Some sample starting rules might include these ones that are fairly common ...
These are survivor dice from the cooperative world-of-survival-horror board game Dark, Darker, Darkest.
(The picture is labeled as "an expansion", but it's just a set of dice in each of the player colors. The base game uses these dice but shares a set among players.)
The die belongs to the 2013 version of Taboo, which added the new "game-changer die". You can see it in the picture below along with the other components of the game:
As a game variation, you can roll the die before each round and have a chance to play with an alternate rule
T: Play with standard Taboo rules
Roman Column: You must be perfectly still, like ...
This is a basic cribbage board.
The pegs are moved alternatively to track score for each of two players. There are sixty holes so that each player completes a number of "laps of the board" to reach a winning score of 61 or 121.
Backgammon uses a die like that; it's known as a doubling cube. It's used, when playing a multi-game match or for money, to track the current stakes of the game. Note that in this capacity it's not really rolled as a die; it's just a cube with the necessary numbers on the faces.
Could this have been part of the Starfire series? Images show a hexagonal grid & ship counters and the description says:
A "word" makes up a ship. As damage is done between ships, letters are
crossed off from left to right within the "word" until the ship is
your pegboard looks like an earlier or a later edition of the plastic pegboard we have at the psychology museum. All pegs have two colors like yours. Among other things these and other pegboards were developed for testing dexterity in recruitment contexts and for testing and training eye-hand-coordination in neuropsychology. In neuropsychology it helps to ...
Sounds like Stone Age by Z-Man games.
Copied from the website:
THE BEGINNING OF TIME
Life was hard in the early days of human history. Our ancestors were
hard workers, but through ingenuity learned to make much of this work
easier. Over time, they developed tools to collect resources and
develop human civilization. In Stone Age, you take on the role of a
These are fudge or fate dice used for the fudge role playing game.
Fudge uses customized "Fudge dice" which have an equal number of plus, minus and blank sides. A number of these dice are rolled, usually four at a time ("4dF" in Fudge dice notation), and for every plus side that comes up the result of using the Trait is considered one ...
It looks like this die is from the Pokemon Card Game; part of the 'Roaring Skies Elite Trainer Dice Set' which is used to keep track of damage done to Pokemon in the card game.
The symbol on the dice in place of the number 1 is the Pokemon set symbol for the Roaring Skies set:
Those are called fate or fudge dice, and they have 2 blank sides, 2 sides with a + and two sides with a -. That particular die does not come from any specific game, it's instead the "Ancient Fate Dice" set made by Q Workshop, though I can't seem to find their fate/fudge dice on their website, I have found amazon.com offerings of the same design in ...
It sounds like you have yourself a Rummikub set, but with the blue and yellow sets missing their 12s and 13s. The indented circles are there mainly for the benefit of distinguishing the 6 and the 9 from each other. The racks are used for resting your unplayed tiles on - played tiles are placed on the table between the players.
The components of Rummikub
This die is from the Star Wars: Galactic Battle Game. This was a game that involved individual action figures being purchased which came with cards & dice for use in the game. Some models like Yoda or Amidala came with black & gold dice, and others like Captain Rex or Ahsoka came with blue & white dice.
(blue dice source)
(gold dice source)
This must be it.
1976 Board game: Palm Beach
Found an old ebay listing with more photos here: http://www.ebay.com/itm/Vintage-1976-Palm-Beach-Game-Complete-Monopoly-Style-Board-Entertaining-Fun-/230915467545?nma=true&si=w8Yhok%...
This sounds like Chrononauts.
From the official description:
What would YOU do with a Time Machine? Would you stop the sinking of the Titanic? Prevent the assassination of JFK? Kill Hitler before WWII? These are just a few of the possibilities in Chrononauts, the award-winning card game of time travel. To win, you must change history at key points called ...
The name of this game is called "Shut the Box". I believe there are one and two player versions of it.
The goal of the game is to obtain the numbers on the tiles through dice rolls, "shutting" the tiles by turning them around.
This is Peg Solitaire, also simply known as 'Solitaire'. The empty hole is usually located in the center of the board, but for variations and different shaped boards this is not always true. This size board makes it relatively easy to simply memorize a winning series of moves, but for larger boards a player may never find that series and will spend more time ...
Could it be one of
Rory's Story Cubes
After looking closely at those photos, I'm going to say definitively, why yes. Yes it could:
In the top photo, the front right die has an [L] and a fire facing the camera.
In the bottom photo, the die in the top right of the box art depicts a single die with a magnet, sheep, and footprint on three sides.
SQB points ...
That looks like a set of Quarto to me. There are eight dark/eight light pieces, eight tall/eight short pieces, eight round/eight square pieces and eight pointed/eight flat pieces. Usually the fourth attribute is hollow/solid, but the game works in exactly the same way with pointed/flat.
To play the game start with all the pieces off the board, and the first ...