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Families around the country and the world continue to stay at home during the COVID-19 pandemic. With the inundation of streaming TV and movies, a standard deck of cards is a great outlet to shake things up—at least for a few hours of the day. In a 52-card deck, you’ll find a near-infinite number of games to choose from for your entertainment and amusement.
The hearts, spades, diamonds, and clubs on standard playing cards are familiar to all, and the number of games invented with these cards during the past several centuries would be impossible to count. They range from simple games that children can easily pick up, to high-stakes card games that have developed followings and world championships, to much more complex and niche games.
Even among these games of varying skill levels are different categories and genres. In trick-taking games, for example, each player plays one card face up; fishing games will have a pool of face-up cards that can be captured by playing a matching card from one’s hand; draw-and-discard games are self-explanatory, with players drawing a card from one pile and discarding one to another pile; and so on.
With this in mind, Stacker has compiled 50 of the most popular card games that anyone can play with a standard deck of 52 playing cards. This list includes games from the aforementioned skill levels and genres, sourced and referenced from a number of game-enthusiast websites and storefronts like BoardGameGeek and PlayingCardDecks.com, and databases for games like Pagat. Each slide will describe the basic rules of the game, other similar and comparable card games, and if applicable or available, a brief history of the game.
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And even if all options have been exhausted, one could resort to card tricks, card throwing, and building houses of cards for merriment. Read on to see the best games you can play with your own deck of cards during this period of social distancing.
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In the spirit of offering people something to look forward to in our plague-diminished holidays, today we unveil a new card game you might want to try.
It’s part of the effort by cleveland.com and The Plain Dealer to provide a variety of diversions for small groups during the holidays, should you heed the cautions of health officials and restrict your large family gatherings. We’re offering guides to card games, board games and lesser-known movies. We also have our annual giant crossword puzzle in the works.
The game we offer here is for two people, for the many people who will spend most of the holidays with one significant other.
Before we get to the rules, some background: Before we each landed in Cleveland, my colleague Mark Vosburgh and I invented Crooks more than a quarter century ago, when we were reporters working in Orlando, Fla. We were on a project at the time, having discovered a business that was getting contracts to abate lead in public housing projects, even if there was no lead to abate.
To report the story, we had to drive all over the state, to backwater places without a lot of diversions. In the evening, we’d pull out a bottle of Scotch and a cribbage board for a few rounds of the best two-player card game ever invented. And when we were in the car driving from place to place, we ruminated on ways to make the game better, to remove the slight advantage that goes to the dealer.
Hence, Crooks. We tried a lot of options and played a lot of rounds to refine it. Thinking we might market it, we even created some prototype face cards featuring miscreants along with a new board, like a cribbage board, making it look like a jail cell with tiny keys as the pegs.
A prototype pegging board for the Crooks card game. A regular Cribbage board can be used, but 20 holes should be taped off. Crooks uses 100 holes instead of the 120 on Cribbage boards.
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Some prototypes created for a deck of Crooks cards. Any standard deck can be used, but four jokers are needed.
To play, you’ll need a standard deck of cards with four jokers. Most card decks come with two jokers, but many have extra cards that you can mark as two more. Otherwise, you need two decks to get the four jokers. And the game is easier with a Cribbage board, but you’ll need to tape off 20 of the holes. A cribbage board has 120 holes for each player. Crooks uses 100 holes, with 101 points winning the game.
If you know how to play cribbage, adapting to the rules of our game is a breeze. If you don’t know cribbage, that’s okay, too. Our rules will get you through. (To learn cribbage, this site and this site explain how. And at this site, you can play an online round of cribbage.)
Give Crooks a try this holiday, and if you do, let us know what you think.
Crooks is a game of thievery. If you think it resembles Cribbage, you’re right. We stole it.
About four centuries ago, a nobleman named John Suckling invented Cribbage, the best reason ever for two people to crack open a deck of card. But Sir John’s game was incomplete. He was an aristocrat sheltered from highway robbers of his day, and he overlooked the element of theft.
So, we present Crooks, the latest evolution of the world’s greatest card game, a fast-paced contest that lets you become thieves like us