GO a strategic wooden game for 2 players.
The game includes a board and two bowls of chess (black and white)
The board cleared, each player chooses his color of chess.
The two players take turns to place his/her chess on board. The player with black chess starts first.
A dragon is a line of chess with the same color. When a dragon is strangled, (a line of chess isolated from chess of same color), the dragon(line of chess) is captured by the opponent.
The player can choose to give up placing chess on his turn.
If both players decide to give up placing new chess on board on their turns, the game is over
The player with more chess on board wins.
A strategy board game which can be played by two, three, four, or six people, playing individually or with partners. The game is a modern and simplified variation of the game Halma.( invented in Germany in 1892) The rules are simple, so even young children can play
First trademarked in 1974 but forms of the game have existed for much longer than that.
Called also Xiangqi, it is a two-player Chinese board game in the same family as Western chess, chaturanga, shogi and janggi. The present-day form of Xiangqi originated in China and is therefore commonly called Chinese chess in English. The first chacarter Xiàng here has the meaning "image" or "representational", hence Xiangqi can be literally translated as "representational chess". The game is sometimes called "elephant chess" after an alternative meaning of as "elephant".
Xiangqi has a long history. Though its precise origins have not yet been confirmed, the earliest literary reference comes from the 9th century.
Xiangqi is one of the most popular board games in the world. Distinctive features of Xiangqi include the unique movement of the pao ("cannon") piece, a 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.