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  • Monopoly
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by Hasbro
265 customer reviews
| 9 answered questions

List Price: $18.99
Price: $9.25 + $5.49 shipping
You Save: $9.74 (51%)
Only 1 left in stock.
Ships from and sold by Wingerstuff.
  • Classic family board game
  • A game of luck, chance, and wheeling and dealing
  • Buy and sell properties in Atlantic City
  • Corner parts of the board, build houses and hotels, and charge other players exorbitant rent
  • Includes a new game piece and rules for a shortened version of the game
134 new from $9.25 2 used from $5.98 129 collectible from $0.95

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Monopoly Board Game
In Stock.
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$9.25 + $5.49 shipping Only 1 left in stock. Ships from and sold by Wingerstuff.

Frequently Bought Together

Monopoly + Uno Card Game + Connect 4 Game
Price for all three: $23.23

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CHOKING HAZARD -- Small parts. Not for children under 3 yrs.

Product Description

Product Description


In 1934, in the midst of the Great Depression, an unemployed heating engineer from Pennsylvania created the game of Monopoly. Realizing that his get-rich theme might appeal to other Americans, he had the game printed and distributed in a Philadelphia department store. When he couldn't keep up with the overwhelming requests for more sets, he arranged for Parker Brothers to take over the game. And the rest, as they say, is history. But Monopoly is far from a quaint historical relic. To this day, it remains a riveting game of luck, chance, and savvy wheeling and dealing--all of which can make some lucky dog rich, rich, rich! Based on the purchase of Atlantic City real estate (a city currently renowned for its get-rich gambling opportunities), Monopoly is now printed in 26 languages with more than 200 million sets sold worldwide. Players still scoot the same beloved board pieces: the old shoe, the terrier, and the hot rod. This set also includes rules for a shortened version of the game and a new token, winner of Monopoly's recent "design a token" contest. This is capitalism at its most fun and ruthless, a must-have edition in the family game closet. --Gail Hudson

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Product Details

  • Product Dimensions: 15.8 x 10.8 x 2 inches ; 2 pounds
  • Shipping Weight: 1.6 pounds (View shipping rates and policies)
  • Domestic Shipping: Currently, item can be shipped only within the U.S. and to APO/FPO addresses. For APO/FPO shipments, please check with the manufacturer regarding warranty and support issues.
  • International Shipping: This item is not eligible for international shipping. Learn More
  • Origin: USA
  • ASIN: B00000IWCT
  • California residents: Click here for Proposition 65 warning.
  • Item model number: 00009 97
  • Our recommended age: 8 years and up
  • Manufacturer recommended age: 8 years and up
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #39,428 in Toys & Games (See Top 100 in Toys & Games)
  • Average Customer Review: 4.4 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (265 customer reviews)
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Important Information

Safety Warning
Warning: Choking hazard. Small parts. Not for children under 3 years old.

Customer Questions & Answers

Customer Reviews

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

280 of 294 people found the following review helpful By Adam Keiper on January 17, 2010
This Monopoly set was cheaply produced in China, as you might guess given its price. For a family looking for a first set, it seems satisfactory. But anyone who has played Monopoly for years should be on notice that this set, redesigned in 2008, includes several minor annoyances.

First, the most practical annoyance. The board folds up into quarters, which allows the manufacturer to fit the set into a smaller box, presumably to reduce production costs. But because the box is somewhat smaller (about 16 inches long), there is no room for the sort of convenient tray for Monopoly money that was once standard in the old boxes (which were about 20 inches long). This is annoying for both gameplay and storage.

Second, the producers have unnecessarily and inexplicably made small changes to the rules of the game -- rules that have stood for more than half a century. Landing on the Luxury Tax space used to cost you $75; now it costs $100. The new rules also change the numbers of each kind of bill to be apportioned to players at the start of the game -- and in fact, the game comes with a smaller supply of some bills.

Mention of this set's Monopoly money brings us to the third annoyance: the manufacturers made numerous gratuitous changes to the look of the game. The palette of colors used for Monopoly bills in the United States since the 1940s has been changed: The $10 bill used to be yellow; now it's blue. The $50 bill used to be blue; now it's purple. (These changes make it hard to reuse money from older Monopoly sets.) Among the other unnecessary changes to the look of the game: The formerly purple properties on the board (Mediterranean Avenue and Baltic Avenue) have been recolored brown.
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52 of 55 people found the following review helpful By B. Colonna TOP 500 REVIEWERVINE VOICE on December 31, 2010
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Please feel free to read this review in its entirety, or save yourself some time and avoid this version of Monopoly and buy the "Monopoly - Classic" version instead. While it is about double the price, it is the game you know and love. The less expensive version (reviewed here) is a piece of garbage.

I regret this purchase. If you grew up playing Monopoly, you would be much, much better off buying "classic" or a used version. There are several major issues with this version, as well as some minor ones. If you buy this to teach your children one of the most beloved games of your childhood and a part of Americana, you are apt to be disappointed.

The major issues involve quality and design. The board itself no longer folds in two. It is cut to fold into quarters and barely sits level on a table. I do not hold out much hope it will last very long. The property cards are flimsy, made smaller than in the past, as well as being thinner. The Chance and Community Chest cards are also of poor quality, much thinner than their predecessors, and take on color changes, now being blue/white and orange/white, instead of the familiar yellow and orange, respectively.

The money is a big concern as well. The money is thin and there are not enough slots provided to use money in the bank during play, or to store after gameplay, and in fact there are raised areas in the plastic money tray which prevent the money from even sitting in the spaces. The raised areas are somewhat random and follow no logical pattern. So forget using the box/tray component for the bank during a game or storing money neatly. The tray is essentially useless. I have no idea what Hasbro/Parker Brothers was thinking here, and apparently neither did they.
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62 of 73 people found the following review helpful By Robert Graves on February 5, 2004
Monopoly is often overlooked as a gamenight option these days, many people considering it outdated. But it's a classic for a reason, combining lucky rolls and strategy in a very unique way.
The fact is that most people don't play Monopoly by the correct rules, and that makes all the difference. The key to enjoying the game is the inter-player deals and politics. That's where all the fun lies, and much of the strategy. Any player can strike any kind of a deal with another player - want to trade all the purples and light blues for Boardwalk? No problem. Want to trick someone into trading a property you need for all your railroads? This is where the real enjoyment comes from. I encourage you not only to get the game and play it, but to read the rules and "get into" the game.
There are also some fun alternate rules you can use, such as collecting $400 (instead of $200) when you *land* directly on "go", or putting fine money (from chance cards, utility expenses, get out of jail money, etc.) in the center of the board and collecting it when you land on "free parking".
Don't overlook Monopoly as an outdated option. It's still one of the best games out there.
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12 of 14 people found the following review helpful By Amazon Customer on May 30, 2010
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There's nothing to say about Monopoly that everyone doesn't already know, but why oh why does Hasbro insist on designing the board to fold twice? There's a permanent slit going halfway through the board to allow for an extra fold, so you can forget trying to play on a soft surface, and it looks awful. I wish I had bothered to find this out before ordering, because it really is a deal breaker, and the game just sits in a cupboard now.

In trying to cut down on space, Hasbro also made the lousy move of getting rid of the old money tray. It's now a flimsy plastic, with slots for putting the bills in sideways. I could possibly live with that, if the box could be closed with the bills in that position. Alas, the box isn't tall enough, so when you pack up you need to stack the money, then separate it into the slots when you're ready to play.

In short, a slightly wider, slightly taller box would have elevated this review from two stars to five. You got that, Hasbro?
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