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Trivial Pursuit 1990's Edition


Price: $49.95 + $8.14 shipping
Only 1 left in stock.
Ships from and sold by BJ's books and collectibles.
  • Six fun Categories
  • Age Adults
  • For 2 to 4 players
19 new from $35.99 124 collectible from $2.07

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$49.95 + $8.14 shipping Only 1 left in stock. Ships from and sold by BJ's books and collectibles.


Frequently Bought Together

Trivial Pursuit 1990's Edition + Trivial Pursuit: Totally 80s + Cards Against Humanity
Price for all three: $109.95

These items are shipped from and sold by different sellers.

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

Product Details

  • Shipping Weight: 4.3 pounds (View shipping rates and policies)
  • Shipping: This item is also available for shipping to select countries outside the U.S.
  • Origin: USA
  • ASIN: B000231G58
  • Item model number: 41893
  • Our recommended age: 12 years and up
  • Manufacturer recommended age: 16 months and up
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #40,904 in Toys & Games (See Top 100 in Toys & Games)
  • Average Customer Review: 3.9 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (58 customer reviews)
  • Discontinued by manufacturer: Yes
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Product Description

Product Description

America's favorite trivia game tackles one of the most momentous decades of the century with Trivial Pursuit 1990's Edition. More than 2,400 questions will test your 90's knowledge with cool new categories like Oops, Wired, Viewing, Trends, Important and Hangin'. Features a contemporary package and board design, tokens and card holder/dispenser.

Amazon.com

Who confronted Ivana Trump with: Do you love your husband? Because I do? What sitcom star popularized the Rachel haircut? Who led the 1995 Million Man March on Washington? Capture the scandals and successes of the 1990s in this tin-box time capsule! Okay, you know the routine. Trivial Pursuit's immense popularity is due in part to its rehashing of bizarre, poignant, funny, and sometimes, well, trivial details of life on Planet Earth. The 1990s Edition continues the tradition, allowing two to four adult players (or teams) to pose questions to one another in six categories, including the new Oops (mistakes and mishaps),Wired (technology, gadgets, and the Internet), and Hangin' (what people did in their leisure time) categories. As they correctly answer questions, players move around the board, collecting colored wedges. Includes game board, one deck of 400 question-and-answer cards, five card holders, one 6-sided die, one 10-sided die, four decorated pawns, and 24 scoring wedges. --Emilie Coulter

Customer Questions & Answers

Customer Reviews

This game is so fun for adult get togethers.
ishop4fun
With more imagination and a deeper desire to put-forth and enjoyable product, this game could have been much better.
Wesley Mullins
Some of the question were ridiculous and too hard for my kids or even my husband and I to answer.
Pam Ramagano

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

79 of 81 people found the following review helpful By Amazon customer on October 22, 2004
I have a group of friends that play trivial pursuit fairly often and we were excited that this new 90's game was out. While I've enjoyed all the editions I was dissappointed in this game overall. It only came with one pack of cards and several plastic dispensers so you could divide the cards by year. The idea is that you roll a 10 sided die to select the year your queston will relate to. We have played this game only four times with between two and four people and we have already run through all the cards and are getting repeat questions. I definitely wish it came with more cards, or at least the option to buy supplemental cards. Another thing...in the older editions if you got a question that you didn't know the answer to right off many times you could at least come to a pretty good "guess" by deductive reasoning. In this game you either know the answer or you don't.
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35 of 35 people found the following review helpful By Joe Schmo on November 8, 2004
I was very disappointed when I got this game for my birthday and after we played a few times we realized that these cards have duplicate questions. You'll see the same questions over and over and they are the exact same questions. There is only one box of questions, so it doesn't take long to learn the answers. Very disappointing - I wouldn't recommend it for this price.
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125 of 140 people found the following review helpful By cheecholina on July 23, 2004
Having worked my way through the original, 1980's edition, and Genus 6, I was excited to get the '90's version for some new cards. The questions are good (some are a little easy), and the categories are a hoot (my favorite is called "Oops"), but it would have been nice to know in advance that this edition only comes with one box of cards (e.g., about half what previous editions have included). Also, this version includes only four "pies" for individuals or teams to play at once (they are no longer pies, but 3D '90's icons such as a Palm Pilot and a cappuchino).
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40 of 47 people found the following review helpful By WarBuzz on September 10, 2004
I can't believe they actually charge $35 for this game. There is only one box of cards. We are paying for a bunch of cheap new game pieces. Don't they know that everyone plays with their one of 6 "original boards"? I think that they should just sell the cards (2 boxes please...most games do consist of 2 teams, do they not?), charge about 20 bucks for them, and still continue to sell the entire set if you are new to the game. But this is an insult to Trivial Pursuit buffs who have bought EVERY SINGLE GAME, (ok, not Lord of the Rings).
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10 of 10 people found the following review helpful By Wesley Mullins on January 9, 2005
"Trivial Pursuit: 1990s Edition" continues the recent trend of the Trivial Pursuit creators to develop games that appeal to specific, niche audiences. This game promises to ask questions from "the most trivial of decades", and it delivers. Similar to other versions, the 1990s Edition requires players to move around a board and collect pie pieces from different categories (sports, entertainment, technology, news, etc). Success in the game requires players to answer questions like: Who once said, "a zebra can't change its spots"? And whose ear did Mike Tyson try to eat?

The packaging of this game seems rushed. Only four game pieces are included and two (Computer Screen and Palm Pilot) look alike. The game also contains a very limited amount of questions, meaning die-hard players will run out fairly quickly. With more imagination and a deeper desire to put-forth and enjoyable product, this game could have been much better.
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21 of 26 people found the following review helpful By SgtBeefy on October 12, 2004
When I played this i was shocked that there was only one box of card, though the number of cards is equal to those that I have always played with as I often lost pieces. the tokens were not numerous, and therefore limited the number of people playing. But i have solved these problems with simple solutions. play in teams to solve the tokens problem and to solve the cards problem, divide them by year and use the ten sided dice that way it takes longer to get through the deck.
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4 of 5 people found the following review helpful By Erin McNeill on April 9, 2005
As others have said, this game doesn't have as many questions as other Trivial Pursuit editions, but if you are looking for some extra questions to suppliment your other Trivial Pursuit games, this is a great addition. I didn't find the questions excessively challenging or too easy, although there were a few "gimmie" answers.
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By Erika D. Price on April 7, 2009
Verified Purchase
My family has been in love with Trivial Pursuit for decades, and playing the game as a group has long been a tradition for Christmas and other annual gatherings. But the original trivial pursuit is too challenging and stale for some of the younger members, and the 1980s Trivial Pursuit trivia is way beyond those of us who were barely born in the 1980s, so 1990s seemed like a good choice.

The game is great fun- an excellent balance of political, pop cultural, and weird, random questions. I also liked that there is no sports category- instead, sports questions are merged with questions about games and hobbies. The game pieces are cute 90's memorabilia, like PDAs and mopey little Kurt Cobains. The difficulty level is just right- challenging, but doable and hilarious.

The flaw with the game, however, is major. There are not enough questions! Most TP games come with at least two full boxes of questions, while this edition has one smallish box. Repeat questions started to pop up after two or three games. After a month or two's worth of occasional playing, everyone in the family knew all of the answers! The game is virtually useless now, as there is no mystery or challenge.

For those that love TP and 90's pop culture, this game is a pretty decent find. But don't shell out too much for it, and don't buy the game with high expectations, as it will grow old far too quickly.
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