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Words Related to Games - Types of Trick-Taking Games

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Words Related to Games
piquet
[noun]
a two-player card game played with a specialized deck of 32 cards, where players compete in different rounds to win specific combinations of cards and score points based on the value of the cards captured
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Briscola
[noun]
a traditional Italian trick-taking card game played with a standard deck of cards, where players aim to win specific tricks and earn points by capturing high-value cards, with the trump suit changing in each round based on the card revealed at the beginning of the game
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Five Hundred
[noun]
a trick-taking card game played with a specialized deck of 43, 45, or 48 cards, where players aim to win specific tricks and earn points by capturing high-value cards and meeting contract bids made at the beginning of each round
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bridge
[noun]
a card game consisting of four players playing in two pairs who must guess how many cards they will win, they score points if their guess is right or else they lose points
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euchre
[noun]
a trick-taking card game that is typically played by four players in two partnerships with a deck of 24 or 32 cards, depending on the variation of the game
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bezique
[noun]
a 19th-century French card game for two players, played with a deck of 64 cards consisting of two standard 52-card decks with the twos through sixes removed
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ecarte
[noun]
a two-player card game played with a specialized deck of 32 cards, where players compete in a series of rounds to win specific tricks and achieve a predetermined number of points to win the game
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Hearts
[noun]
a trick-taking card game played with a standard deck of cards, where players try to avoid capturing certain high-value cards and the Queen of Spades to earn the fewest points possible
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Jass
[noun]
a Swiss trick-taking card game with regional variations, played with a specialized deck and strategic play to win tricks and earn points
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Truc
[noun]
a trick-taking card game played in France, typically with a specialized deck of 24 cards, where players bid on the number of tricks they will win and aim to fulfill their bids while avoiding specific cards that deduct points
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ninety-nine
[numeral]
the number 99; the number of players on nine soccer teams
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Oh Hell
[noun]
a trick-taking card game played with a standard deck of cards, where players bid on the number of tricks they will win in each round, and the goal is to fulfill their bids exactly
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pinochle
[noun]
a trick-taking card game that is typically played by two to four players in partnerships with a deck of 48 or 80 cards, depending on the variation of the game
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Pitch
[noun]
a trick-taking card game played with a standard deck of cards, where players bid on the number of tricks they will win and aim to achieve their bids by capturing high-value cards and specific combinations of cards during each round
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Skat
[noun]
a three-player trick-taking card game popular in Germany, played with a specialized deck of 32 cards, where players bid on the value of the game and compete to win tricks by capturing high-value cards
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Schnapsen
[noun]
a two-player card game from Central Europe, played with a 20-card deck, where players aim to win tricks and score points by capturing specific cards and combinations to reach a predetermined score for victory
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spades
[noun]
a trick-taking card game that is typically played by four players in two partnerships, with the objective of winning tricks by playing the highest-ranking card of the suit led or a trump card
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whist
[noun]
a game of cards in which there are four players who team into two pairs and each aims to win more cards than their opponent
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Tarocchini
[noun]
an Italian trick-taking card game played with a specialized deck of 62 or 63 cards, where players bid on the number of tricks they will win and aim to capture high-value cards, especially the Tarocchi cards, to earn points and win the game
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bid whist
[noun]
a trick-taking card game typically played by four players in partnerships, where players bid on the number of tricks they will win and work together to fulfill their bids and score points
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Rook
[noun]
a trick-taking card game played with a specialized deck of 57 cards, including a unique "Rook" card, where players bid on the number of tricks they will win, and the goal is to achieve their bids while avoiding the Rook card, which deduct
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Barbu
[noun]
a complex trick-taking card game played with a standard deck of cards by four players, where each round has different rules and objectives, making it a challenging and strategic game requiring careful planning and adaptability
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All Fours
[noun]
a trick-taking card game played with four players in partnerships, using a standard deck, where players earn points by capturing high-value cards and specific combinations to win the game
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German whist
[noun]
a trick-taking card game typically played by four players in partnerships, using a standard deck of cards, where players bid on the number of tricks they will win, and the goal is to fulfill their bids and score points through strategic card play
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President
[noun]
a shedding-type card game where players aim to get rid of their cards to become the President or avoid becoming the Asshole in the next round
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ombre
[noun]
a trick-taking card game that originated in Spain and became popular in Europe during the 17th and 18th centuries, where players bid on the number of tricks they will win and try to achieve their bids during each round
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knock out whist
[noun]
a trick-taking card game typically played by four to seven players, using a standard deck of cards, where players try to win tricks and avoid being the last player to win a trick in each round, as that player receives negative points
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Black Lady
[noun]
a trick-taking card game that is similar to Hearts and is typically played with a standard deck of 52 cards by three to six players
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court piece
[noun]
a popular trick-taking card game in South Asia, typically played by four players in two teams of two, involving bidding, trump selection, and special rules for scoring
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pasur
[noun]
a popular trick-taking card game in South Asia, involves bidding, trump selection, and special rules for scoring and is typically played with a deck of 32 or 52 cards by four players in two teams of two
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shelem
[noun]
a trick-taking card game that is popular in the Middle East, especially in Iran and Turkey, and is typically played with a deck of 52 cards by four players in two teams of two
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Elfern
[noun]
a trick-taking card game that originated in Germany and is played with a 32-card deck, where players aim to capture specific high-value cards to score points during each round
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Schafkopf
[noun]
a traditional German trick-taking card game that is popular in Bavaria and other regions, played with a standard deck of cards and unique rules
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Mus
[noun]
a traditional Basque trick-taking card game, typically played with a Spanish deck of 40 cards, and it involves forming partnerships and bidding to win specific rounds
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Toepen
[noun]
a Dutch trick-taking card game typically played with a 32-card deck, where players try to win tricks and avoid taking certain penalty cards
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Quodlibet
[noun]
a trick-taking card game, often played with a 32-card deck in Germany, where players bid to win specific rounds and aim to achieve their declared contract through successful trick-taking
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Sixty-Six
[noun]
a trick-taking card game played with a 24-card deck, where two players compete to be the first to score 66 points by winning tricks and capturing specific high-value cards
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Klaberjass
[noun]
a trick-taking card game played with a 32-card deck, popular in the Netherlands and parts of Belgium, where players aim to win specific cards and earn points based on the value of the captured cards
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bete
[noun]
a trick-taking card game that originated in France and is typically played with a 32-card deck
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six-bid solo
[noun]
a trick-taking card game typically played by four players, where each player has an opportunity to bid on the number of tricks they will win, and the player who wins the bid plays alone against the other three players
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duplicate bridge
[noun]
a variation of the game of bridge where the same deals are played by different partnerships, and the scores are compared to determine the best-performing team or player
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preferans
[noun]
a type of trick-taking game where players bid for the right to choose the trump suit, and the goal is to win tricks containing valuable cards to score points
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Karnoffel
[noun]
a historic trick-taking card game that dates back to the late Middle Ages and is known for its unique and complex rules
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tarot
[noun]
a trick-taking card game played with a special deck of cards which includes a set of trump cards and a distinctive suit system
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French tarot
[noun]
a trick-taking card game, popular in France, that uses a special deck of cards and involves elements of strategy, bidding, and predicting the number of tricks a player can win
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