RISK 2210 A.D., an advanced version for RISK game fans ready for more strategic play, extends the theme 200 years into the future when the world's countries are at war. Players must outwit huge man-operated robots to rule underwater cities and moon territories. The game features over 400 futuristic game pieces and five different Commander card decks, delivering tactical surprises on two game boards.
NOTE: This is the small box version
Mack (5 out of 5)
This is a great game for all. I love this game it is amazing. conquering the worls is awsome.
Tom Vasel (4 out of 5)
I’ve never liked Risk. I think it mostly has to do with the fact that I never played it as a child and didn’t touch it until after I had played other light war games such as Samurai Swords and the other Gamemaster Series games. Once I played Risk after playing these other gems, it seemed to random. There were some minor strategies, to be sure, but the same things happened game after game, and with lucky die rolls, one person could win – regardless of strategies. Also, an alliance against a player could destroy him, no matter how good his strategy. And finally, I never before had seen arguments that powerful until playing Risk. So I stopped playing it, and tried to avoid the
...Read the rest of this review - 2/16/2004
Robert Wesley (5 out of 5)
Futuristic RISK with entirely New kinds of units, MODs(Machines of Destruction), a 5-Turn Game limit, 'Special' Powers & Ablilities allotted to the Players via Command Cards, and a totally New gameboard with much to show for it! The unique Commanders are a sight in themselves and those MODs are 'out of this World', as they will be while being sent to the Moon or near-Orbit even, to lay claim for their glorious Leader and establish who's going to be the one and only Faction in Control in the end. There is even an add-on for this, Frontline Season One-Mars, which takes you onto the Red Planet for even more extended FUN! So, strap on your Jet-pack, break out the RISK 2210 A.D. and get to Laser
...Read the rest of this review - 1/31/2004