Tabletop Inquisition Podcast – Episode 4 – Legacy, Miniatures and Tile Placement

***ANNOUNCEMENT***

Tabletop Inquisition has moved! All episodes, new and old, can now be found on the new website and the new podcast, which is available on all of your favourite platforms.

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The Hanging Gardens (Saturday Review)

Release Date: 2008 Players: 2-4
Designer: Din Li Tsan Length:  30-45 minutes
Artist: Harald Lieske Age: 8+
Publisher: Hans im Glück Complexity: 1.5 / 5

 

Strolling along the parterres, taking in the view of the stepped garden to one side and the water garden on the other, you relax and try to fully appreciate the immensity of this Wonder of the world. The whole arrangement is cleverly emphasized by carefully placed temples. The huge amount of work and dedication that has gone into this expansive and exquisitely manicured design, the countless shrubs, hedges and flowering plants, all add to the feeling that you are but a small creature in this giant world. Suddenly the zen-like peace is rudely interrupted by deafening noises, as you watch in disbelief as the water garden is bulldozed to the ground to make room for more parterres. Welcome to The Hanging Gardens by Hans im Glück, which are in constant change to score the gardener as many points as possible.
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Merge in turn

Prompted by the recent announcement of Between Two Castles of Mad King Ludwig, I thought I would look at co-productions in the games industry as a whole. So, in case you don’t know, Between Two Castles of Mad King Ludwig is a collaboration between Bézier Games and Stonemaier Games. Designed by Ben Rosset and Matthew O’Malley, with artwork from Agnieszka Dabrowiecka, Laura Bevon and Barlomiej Kordowski, this game is an amalgamation of Between Two Cities and Castles of Mad King Ludwig. Read more