Print & Play Games to add to your Halloween Board Game Night
Lord of the Fries
About the Game – From boardgamegeek
Game Synopsis: Lord of the Fries is a thematic sequel to Give Me The Brain!. It takes place at the same restaurant, has the same cast of characters, and requires roughly the same equipment. But the game is entirely different.
Players choose orders (sometimes randomly, sometimes not) from the figuratively colorful Friedey’s menu, and try to fill them with cards from their hands. Some orders are easy, like the Cowabunga. One Cow Meat, one Bun. Some are a little harder, like the Chickabunga Conga: same as a Chickabunga (Bird Meat plus Bun), plus Fries and a Drink. Sound easy? Now try your hand at a Lord of the Fries, a Meat Munch, or the infamous Patriarch (Fish Meat, Cheese, Bun, Fries, Drink, and the oft-maligned Strawberry Pie).
Lord of the Fries is a great party game and has been a go-to game for me due to its high player counts and consistent gameplay. It’s also free to print and play from the cheapass website as a black and white version so there is no reason not to try it. However, if you are like me and love it then go buy a copy you can pick it up for around $20 this zombie-themed game is not just perfect for your Halloween game night but anytime.
PRINT & PLAY FILES
Lord of the Fries supports 3-8 players and takes roughly 45 minutes to play. Download the print-and-play all at once via a handy .zip, or access individual components:
- Lord of the Fries Rules: A single 8.5″ x 11″ double-sided page, designed to fold in half.
- The interior page is the menu, and could also be printed separately.
- That would leave you with a one-page rule sheet that seems out of order, but that’s not a big deal.
- Lord of the Fries Cards: Eight pages containing 72 cards.
- The file includes six “menu” cards as well as the deck of 66 game cards.
- Lord of the Fries Card Backs (optional)
- Lord of the Fries Envelope (optional)
Give Me the Brain
About the Game – From Boardgamegeek
Working in fast-food is hell. All the employees are zombies, and you can’t find a single brain amongst them. Except for the brain part – there is, in fact, one brain – that’s the premise of Give Me the Brain!, a card game in which players take on the roles of zombies in a fast-food restaurant in hell. They all have to complete a number of tasks before leaving work, and the work keeps piling on. Even worse, some of the tasks require basic intelligence and there’s only one brain to go around.
It’s free so you can’t complain well maybe you can as you try to complete as many tasks as you can whilst lacking brainpower this zombie-themed game is perfect to start off your Halloween board game night and will be a hit with your friends.
PRINT & PLAY FILES
Give Me the Brain supports 3-8 players and takes roughly 20 minutes to play. Download the entire print-and-play all at once via this handy .zip, or access individual components below:
- Give Me the Brain Rules
- Give Me the Brain Card Fronts: Six pages containing 54 cards.
- Give Me the Brain Card Backs (optional)
- Give Me the Brain Envelope (optional)
- This is the packaging for the 1999 reprint.
In addition, you will need a six-sided die.
Dracula’s Feast: New Blood
About the Game – From the Jellybean Website
Dracula’s Feast: New Blood is a 4-8 player logical deduction game by Peter C. Hayward and Tom Lang, with art by Michael Dashow. Dracula invited the townsfolk over for dinner (and maybe a few for dessert), but – what a pain in the neck – a mash of monsters have crashed the party looking for a bite. Now, everything is at stake…
PRINT & PLAY FILES
This print and play game is a result of the roll and write global jam Designed by Lance Schricke and Theo Strempel. This game took first place winning the competition and is a great little printable game.
Description from Roll and Write Jam
This trick-or-treating game has a gamut of cool ideas and fantastic implementation of theme, all while remaining easy to understand, highly interactive, and fun! The judges really enjoyed the push-your-luck mechanic, the spatial puzzle, and the use of a communal board.