Werewolf card game

Werewolf card game DEFAULT

In One Night Ultimate Werewolf, each player takes on the role of a Villager, a Werewolf, or a special character. It's your job to figure out who the Werewolves are and to kill at least one of them in order to winunless you've become a Werewolf yourself.

Unlike many other games, the real fun in One Night is figuring out exactly what happened over that one night, where many of the players performed some sort of special action.

You'II need to figure out what team you're on (because your role card might have been switched with another role card), and then figure out what teams the other players are on.

At the end of each game you'll vote for a player who isn't on your team; the player that receives the most votes is "killed". If a Werewolf is killed, everyone on the village team wins. If no Werewolves are killed, the Werewolf team wins.

The more you play One Night, the more you'll realize how important it is to wait until just the right time to reveal information, and how important it can be to lie, regardless of what team you started on.

Because the game is so short, you'll probably end up playing multiple games. Because One Night is so different, it may take a few games until you get into the flow of figuring out what to say when, and soon you'll realize that events of previous games have an undeniable impact on the current game in terms of how players behave, who they believe, and what their real motivations are.


Components



  • 16 character tiles (with twelve unique roles)
  • 16 character tokens
  • Rulebook with detailed role descriptions

Setup

Setup differs based on the number of players (). For your first game, it's recommended that you play a player game to get a quick sense of gameplay (If you have more, don't worry. The game is very quick and everyone else will enjoy watching).

Include the following cards:

  • 3 players: 2 Werewolves, 1 Seer, 1 Robber, 1 Troublemaker, 1 Villager

  • 4 Flayers: +1 Villager



  • 5 Players: +2 Villagers

There should always be three more cards than the number of players. Shuffle the selected cards face down and deal one to each player. Put the remaining three cards and tokens that match all the cards being used in the middle of the table.

Each player should secretly view their card, and place it face down near the three cards in the center of the table. All players should be able to reach all cards easily, as shown in the example for 5 players below:



Night

There are several roles that are called on at night to do a night action. However, players with a Villager, Tanner, or Hunter card never wake up at night.

In addition to having a role card, one player is designated the Announcer and announces each of the roles in order and silently counts to ten after each role is woken up to allow the players with that role to perform their action at night. Use this script with the previously suggested cards:

Announcer: "Everyone, close your eyes".

All players close their eyes (including the Announcer).

"Werewolves, wake up and look for other werewolves".

The werewolves open their eyes and look for anyone else whose eyes are open (there might not be any others).

"Werewolves, close your eyes. Seer, wake up. You may look at another player's card or two of the center cards".

The player with the Seer card opens her eyes and may quietly look at one other player's card or any two of the cards in the center.

"Seer, close your eyes. Robber, wake up. You may exchange your card with another player 's card, and then view your new card".

The player with the Robber card opens his eyes and may quietly exchange his card for another player's card, which he looks at.

"Robber, close your eyes. Troublemaker, wake up. You may exchange cards between two other players".

The player with the Troublemaker card opens her eyes and may quietly exchange the cards of two other players without looking at those cards.

"Troublemaker, close your eyes".

The Announcer, keeping his eyes closed, moves the cards around slightly (this ensures no one can claim a card was moved/inspected because it is no longer in its original position).

" Everyone, Wake up!"

All players open their eyes and look around suspiciously.

At night, players who are not active (whose eyes are closed) may not move, point, or do anything to communicate with the active player(s).


Day

After the night phase, players discuss among themselves who they believe the Werewolves are. All players may say anything, but may never show their card to anyone. Werewolves might want to claim to be a different role so that they don't die.

Because certain roles change other players' cards, some players will believe they are one role, when they are actually a different one. After the night phase, your role is the card that is currently in front of you, which may be different than your original role. No one may look at any cards after the night phase.

After a few minutes of discussion, players vote.

"Everyone, three, two, one, VOTE"!

Each player points to another player.

The player with the most votes dies and reveals his card. In case of a tie, all players tied with the most votes die and reveal their cards.

If no player receives more than one vote, no one dies. One way the players might achieve this is if everyone votes in the same direction around the table, with each player receiving one vote (decide this as a group before you vote).



End of the Game

After just one night and one day

The village team wins:

  1. If at least one Werewolf dies. Even if one or more players who are not Werewolves die in addition to a Werewolf dying, everyone on the village team wins.

  2. If no one is a Werewolf and no one dies.

    It is possible for no one to be a Werewolf if all Werewolf cards are in the center.

The werewolf team only wins if at least one player is a Werewolf and no Werewolves are killed.

If you are playing with the Tanner, there are special rules regarding who wins; see the Tanner's role description for details.



Tournament Play

Set up a mini tournament by providing the winners of each game with a poker chip or other small item.

Once any player has obtained a specified number of chips, such as five, the player with the most chips wins.

Continue playing if there is a tie until one player has the most chips. For larger tournaments with multiple games, do a double-elimination style tournament, where players play until they have lost twice.


Using Other Roles

You may use additional roles in your games beyond the basic setup. Just take out a card and replace it with a different one.

You may use virtually any combination of cards, though you probably don't want to introduce more than 1 or 2 new roles at a time, so players can easily understand them.

Regardless of which roles are present, you must always have 3 more cards than players. Before each round, place a token that corresponds to each of the cards near the Announcer.

This way everyone will know what roles are in the game, and the Announcer will know in what order to call them.

Be creative in your role selection: Try having a single Werewolf, or shuffling all of the cards and dealing them out to players entirely randomly! You can even create a village with no Villager cards that way everyone has a special role.


Continue Reading

Sours: https://www.ultraboardgames.com/one-night-ultimate-werewolf/game-rules.php

How to Play Werewolf (Party Game)

Article SummaryX

Werewolf is a fun party game where players, called villagers, try to guess who the secret werewolves among them are before it’s too late. To play, you’ll need a deck of Werewolf cards and at least 7 players. If you don’t have Werewolf cards, you can still play by writing the different roles on slips of paper. To start the game, choose one player to be the moderator. The moderator will sit out that round and help run the game and keep track of the player’s identities. Then, prepare 1 card for each person playing (not counting the moderator), including 1 seer card, 1 doctor card, 2 werewolf cards, and the rest villager cards. If you’re playing with 16 or more people, replace one of the villager cards with a werewolf card. Shuffle the cards and deal one to each player face-down. Players should keep the identity on their card a secret. Werewolf is played in alternating night and day rounds, starting with the night round. The round starts with the moderator telling the players to close their eyes. Then, the moderator invites the werewolves to open their eyes and silently agree on one villager to kill. The werewolves close their eyes again, then the moderator asks the doctor to open their eyes and silently choose one player to save. If the doctor chooses the player who was killed by the werewolves, that player is safe. Now the doctor closes their eyes again, and the moderator invites the seer to open their eyes and silently choose one player they think is a werewolf. If the seer is right, the moderator gives them a thumbs up. If they’re wrong, they get a thumbs down. Finally, the moderator asks all of the players to open their eyes and informs them of who was killed by the werewolves. The player that was killed is out of the game, unless they were saved by the doctor, and doesn’t reveal their identity. During the day round, all players discuss who they think the werewolves are. Players can lie and misdirect other players to try to protect themselves. Once everyone is done talking, the players vote for one player who they think is a Werewolf. The player with the most votes is killed and is out of the game. The game continues, alternating between night and day rounds, until the villagers kill both werewolves or until the werewolves kill enough villagers that the number of werewolves and villagers is the same. For more tips on playing Werewolf, like how to add wild cards, read on.

Thanks to all authors for creating a page that has been read , times.
Sours: https://www.wikihow.com/Play-Werewolf-(Party-Game)
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Ultimate Werewolf

Ultimate Werewolf is a card game designed by Ted Alspach and published by Bézier Games.[2] It is based on the social deduction game, Werewolf, which is Andrew Plotkin's reinvention of Dimitry Davidoff's game, Mafia.[3][4] The Werewolf game appeared in many forms before Bézier Games published Ultimate Werewolf in [2][1]

Gameplay[edit]

Ultimate Werewolf can be played with 5 to 75 players of all ages. Each player has an agenda: as a villager, hunt down the werewolves; as a werewolf, convince the other villagers that you are innocent, while secretly attacking those same villagers each night. A third major team working to kill off all others are the Vampires, who must kill both werewolves and villagers to win, and other neutral roles are available, each vying to achieve their own goals. Dozens of special roles are available to help both the villagers and the werewolves achieve their goals.[2][1]

The game has 12 unique roles being a set of sixteen fully illustrated cards, a moderator score pad to keep track of games, and a comprehensive game guide. (Some packages come with a free poster.)[2]

Expansion packs[edit]

  • Ultimate Werewolf: Classic Movie Monsters
  • Ultimate Werewolf: Night Terrors
  • Ultimate Werewolf: Artifacts[1][2][5]
  • Ultimate Werewolf: Urban Legends
  • Ultimate Werewolf: Wolfpack
  • Ultimate Werewolf: Hunting Party

One Night Ultimate Werewolf[edit]

One Night Ultimate Werewolf,[6] published by Bézier Games, is based on a similar concept to Ultimate Werewolf although the differences are significant enough to change the style and feel of gameplay.[7] The most notable difference between the two is that in One Night Ultimate Werewolf gameplay develops over a single "night", with only one round of plot development, voting and elimination.[8] As such, games are typically time limited to a small number of minutes with players opting to play successive, unrelated games. This approach makes individual games shorter, does not exclude players who are eliminated early in the game (as in Ultimate Werewolf) and often prompts faster paced games.[9]

One Night Ultimate Werewolf also provides a smartphone app taking the role of the moderator, available on both iOS and Android platforms.[10] The primary role of the app is to read out the moderator script, relieving the need for one of the players to take this impartial role, as required in Ultimate Werewolf.[8]

Editions[edit]

Like Werewolf, a number of extension packs exist for One Night Ultimate Werewolf.[6]One Night Ultimate Daybreak, One Night Ultimate Vampire and two bonus packs comprise additional character roles that can be used instead of or in combination with the roles from One Night Ultimate Werewolf. The One Night smartphone app enables players to include roles from any edition in a single game and adjusts the moderator script accordingly.[10]

Bézier games has released more games in the One Night Ultimate series: One Night Ultimate Alien[11] and One Night Ultimate Super Villains.

A legacy version of the game, Ultimate Werewolf Legacy, was published in [12]

In , Bezier Games will be releasing Ultimate Werewolf Extreme, an all new and fine-tuned edition with new technology. There will now be an optional app to assist moderators in gameplay that will greatly enhance the experience overall. The app will use a QR code reader to work with the deck and create the game setup much faster than was possible ever before.

One Night roles[edit]

There is a general overlap between the roles of Ultimate Werewolf and One Night Ultimate Werewolf; however, the details of characters vary, largely stemming from the differences between the two games. For example, the Doppelgänger role in Ultimate Werewolf takes on the role of the character they have chosen only if that character dies. In Ultimate Werewolf, the Doppelgänger can then take action in the subsequent night phases of the game. This is in contrast to the Doppelgänger role of One Night Ultimate Werewolf, which, because of the single-round nature of game, immediately takes on the role of the player they have chosen and behaves as if they were that role during the night phase.[13]

Reception[edit]

One Night Ultimate Werewolf has been well received by critics as a shorter alternative to the original Werewolf game, that also fixes the problem of player elimination and makes the game more interesting for the villager players.[14] The expansions have also been well received for introducing new and interesting player roles.[15]

The game was nominated for a BoardGameGeek Golden Geek Best Party Board Game Award in [2]

References[edit]

External links[edit]

Sours: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Ultimate_Werewolf

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Game werewolf card

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Werewolf - Party Card Game

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