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Ages 10+

Time: 60-120 min

2-4 Players



Supercharge your deck with the Pokémon TCG: Sun & Moon—Ultra Prism expansion and new Prism Star cards that will change the way you play! These Prism Star cards are so powerful that you can have only one of each in your deck—and to ensure that you can only use them once, they go to the Lost Zone rather than the discard pile, never to return! The Sun & Moon—Ultra Prism expansion can be found in booster packs, theme decks, and special collections.


4 Gods

Four Gods is a real-time tile-laying game in which players create a world — one tile at a time — before laying claim to one of the four gods of their world and attempting to win followers by sending prophets into that world.

In more detail, players sit outside of a cardboard frame that represents the limits of the world. Each player starts with two randomly-drawn tiles in hand, with each double-sided tile depicting 1-3 types of landscape out of the four types present in the world.



Ages 13+

Time: 15-30 min

2-4 Players


Mansions of Madness 2nd

In ancient Egypt, even a lowly peasant could seek an audience with the Pharaoh, and in Favor of the Pharaoh 2–4 players vie for the Pharaoh's favor by working their way up through Egyptian society, gathering influence (represented by dice and powers) to gain entry to the next level of society. Once any player gains the Queen's influence, a final contest occurs for the Pharaoh's favor.


Ages 14+

Time: 120-180 min

1-5 Players

Review: DC Comics Holiday Special #1

DC Comics Holiday Special #1

Review by: Anthony

Ah, the Holidays... A time for tons of filler oversized holiday comic fun to drain the wallet. DC’s Holiday Special one shot is no different. In its simplicity, it shines as a comic book that actually may be worth reading, and because of it’s absolutely awesome cover, and it’s lengthy page count, the $10 price point doesn’t seem so bad.

This one shot comic book actually has some decent material to offer. The comic is loaded with quite a few short story comics that span across the current DC universe, giving at least one story for most of the comics that are currently ongoing, this means the Lanterns, Batman, Superman, Wonder Woman, Harley and even some of the less staple characters like John Constantine and Batwoman. On top of that, their pushing of Damian Wayne and Jon Kent, Batman’s and Superman’s sons respectively as a duo team doesn’t go unnoticed, but isn’t forced, the two characters actually work well together in similar ways that Batman and Superman do, and because they’re soon to be getting a comic book themselves, it’s no surprise DC is taking what opportunities they can to expose their reader base to the characters. As for the comic itself, much of it isn’t entirely phenomenal, but across the board the comic does hold itself together pretty well, it’s cute and fun and an easy read, each story holds its own value to my own surprise and the Harley Quinn narrative between stories stitches the disjointed nature of having multiple stories in a comic book pretty well.

What’s important about this comic book is DC’s usage of it from a marketing perspective. This one shot shines the light on just about every primary and secondary character involved in DC’s current ongoing roster or at least one out of the two if the comic book has two ongoings. Unless you’re reading each character specifically, it’s not likely that you’ll see much of Arsenal or Batwoman outside of their respective book and seeing these characters together in the expanded universe of DC Comics, something DC sometimes forgets to do, is always a treat. One shots like these are also a chance for new and upcoming artists and/or writers to show what they’re made of and prove themselves among other professionals, which is only another plus

All in all, while I believe that one shots and specials are entirely gimmicky, DC’s holiday special isn’t a bad one. Rather, it’s cute and often funny. More importantly, it’s shines the spotlight on less important, less known characters that readers of this might have not been interested in until this point. While the comic is somewhat too silly and too pointless, unless you’re either a fan of the DC universe or want more exposure to the DC lineup, it succeeds where it should fail, and that’s a major win in my book.