Card games include: poker, whist, bridgewhist, bridge, contract bridge, duplicate bridge, honeymoon bridge, auction bridge, rummy, gin rummy, five hundred, casino, war, euchre, taroc, tarok, railroad euchre, seven-up, cribbage, patience, solitaire, pedro, cinch, hearts, canasta, pitch, old maid, nap, Napoleon, Wellington, bezique, twenty-one, blackjack, baccarat, chemin de fer, Pan (trademark), Uno (trademark).
Children's games include: hide-and-go-seek, tag, tap on the icebox, hopscotch, jump rope, hen-and-chickens, andy over, ante over, pretty girl station, prisoner's base, dare base, jacks, marbles, tiddlywinks, mumble-the-peg, mumbletypeg, ball, one old cat, fox and geese, red Rover, king of the hill, crack the whip, leapfrog, statues, London Bridge, ring around the roses, drop the handkerchief; clap in, clap out; puss in the corner, blindman's bluff, shinny, tin-tin-come-in, follow the leader, Simon says, giant step, catch, pom-pom-pullaway, post office, favors, Jerusalem, musical chairs, streets and alleys, run the gauntlet, cops and robbers, soldier, Indian, Marco Polo, duck-on-a-rock, mother-may-I; red light, green light.
Party games include: charades, ha-ha, spin-the-bottle, post office, stagecoach, concentration, Twister (trademark), buzz, pin-the-tail-on-the-donkey.
Word games include: Scrabble (trademark), crossword puzzles, anagrams, ghost.
Board games include: chess, checkers, Chinese checkers, cribbage, backgammon, go; Monopoly, Sorry, Clue, Pictionary, Trivial Pursuit, Parcheesi, Ouija, Mah-Jongg (all trademarks).
Guessing games include: twenty questions, Botticelli, geography, charades.
Wild meat, fish, or fowl
See game in Webster's New World Roget's A-Z Thesaurus II
Having or showing courage:audacious, bold, brave, courageous, dauntless, doughty, fearless, fortitudinous, gallant, hardy, heroic, intrepid, mettlesome, plucky, stout, stouthearted, unafraid, undaunted, valiant, valorous. (Informal) spunky. (Slang) gutsy, gutty. See fear
Disposed to accept or agree:acquiescent, agreeable, minded, ready, willing. (Archaic) fain. See willing
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