Here are the rules of your game...
- The player who owns the property collects all taxes, fines, loans and interests, and the price of all the properties sold and auctioned (What number they roll is how many dice a player uses).
- Whenever a player's landing sign is over or over on GO, if not send the bones or draw a card, The Bank sells it at the auction bidding the highest price .
- Any buildings so located cannot buy up fuel if there is none to be bought (What number they roll is how many dice a player uses).
- If you do not want to buy real estate, The Bank will pay that player a $ 200 earnings .
- Players wishing to build can then pay on the basis of the option to pay the principal or hold the property until some later, then cover the mortgage .
- If you do not want to buy real estate, The previous player must wait for some player to return or sell their houses to the Bank before building .
- If you do not want to buy real estate, The Banker is a necessary victim of the workers' revolution .
- When the Bank has no houses to sell, The Bank is a necessary victim of the workers' revolution .
- The previous player has the possession and has no other player securing by retrieving the Bank's mortgage .
- Before the game starts, All players will pay that player a $ 200 earnings (What number they roll is how many dice a player uses).
Wait? What’s going on?
Oh, it’s simple. In our novel, Hooflandia, Jeremy Clovenhoof and his friends devise a board game (simply called The Game) which is constructed from all the left over bits of old board games. As we were writing the novel, we decided that we would do the same thing, mostly for fun.
But our game needs rules and that’s where the power of technology comes in. We found lots of board game rules and put them through Google Translate a few times until they were really ripe and then we fed them into our super-dooper Hooflandia bot which analysed the rules and invented new ones for us.
You can get some new rules just by refreshing the page.
Hooflandia, a novel about why setting up your own independent country in a pub beer garden isn’t as easy as it looks.