The Last Ball
Another 3d re-imagining of a classic game. Try to be the last player to have balls remaining.
Main Board with 16 holes
30 wooden balls: 15 dark balls and 15 light balls
Aim of the game:
To be the player to place the last ball on top of the pyramid.
Start of the game:
Each player alternately, puts a ball from his hand onto the board.
When a player makes a square of 4 of their own color they may take one or two of their balls from the board back to their hand.
At the beginning of a players turn instead of bringing a new ball from their hand they may move a ball of theirs on the board up to a square of four balls(of any color) higher on the board instead of playing a new ball from their hand.
Balls can only be moved or removed if they have no balls on top of them.
END OF THE GAME: The winner is the one who places his last ball at the top of the pyramid
Chinese Checkers Couple - Wooden Game
Strategic game with a surprising end.
Originally played by the royalty of Madagascar, Fanorona was a pass time for the wealthy. It still holds up today as an extremely strategic game for two players.
22 white balls & 22 black balls set on the board as in the picture.
For each turn, a player moves one of their balls to an unoccupied space. When a ball runs into or moves away from a line of the opponent's balls they are removed from play. The player who has the last remaining balls on the board is the winner.
You will have to find a tactical way to capture the last balls on the board.
Chinese chess called also Xiangqi, is a strategy board game for two players. It is one of the most popular board games in China and has a long history from 9th century. Chinese chess is in the same family as Western chess, Chaturanga, Shogi and Janggi. The game represents a battle between two armies, with the object of capturing the enemy's general (king). The rule prohibiting the generals (similar to chess kings) from facing each other directly, and the river and palace board features, which restrict the movement of some pieces; and placement of the pieces on the intersections of the board lines, rather than within the squares.