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  • Time's Up - Title Recall
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Time's Up - Title Recall

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Price: $19.99 & FREE Shipping on orders over $35. Details
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  • A new look and twist on our popular game "Time's Up"
  • Over 800 titles to guess
  • Great party game
  • Includes optional 4th round rules
  • Includes rules for odd number of players
13 new from $13.78

Frequently Bought Together

Time's Up - Title Recall + Cards Against Humanity
Price for both: $44.99

Buy the selected items together

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

Product Details

  • Product Dimensions: 3 x 4.4 x 9.6 inches ; 2 pounds
  • Shipping Weight: 2.1 pounds (View shipping rates and policies)
  • Shipping: This item is also available for shipping to select countries outside the U.S.
  • Origin: China
  • ASIN: B001ECH1AU
  • Item model number: 970
  • Our recommended age: 12 years and up
  • Manufacturer recommended age: 12 - 16 years
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #8,516 in Toys & Games (See Top 100 in Toys & Games)
  • Average Customer Review: 4.8 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (49 customer reviews)
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Product Description

Product Description

970 Features: -Time's up - title recall.-Over 800 titles to guess.-Great party game. Includes: -Includes rules for odd number of players.-Includes optional 4th round rules.

From the Manufacturer

Welcome to TIME’S UP with a whole new look for our smash hit game. Instead of famous people, we crammed over 800 famous things into this game. Guess titles of famous books, songs, movies, TV shows and lots more. New for this edition are expanded rules to allow an odd number of players (3, 5, or 7). Even more exciting is the addition of an all new 4th round, the Freeze Challenge.

Customer Reviews

This game is great fun for parties and game nights!
Elyssa Kaskel
We enjoyed it so much that when we came home from vacation, my husband ordered the game for us to have to play with friends.
Nam T Phan
It's a great game to play when not everyone in the room knows each other, a fun way to break the ice.
Amazon Customer

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

17 of 17 people found the following review helpful By David Boyle on January 23, 2013
Verified Purchase
Last night my smaller game group tried Time's Up: Title Recall! It ended up being the funniest and most engaging party game I've ever played, and I rarely use such lavish praise.

The short description is that it's a mix of Taboo and Charades. You start with a stack of 40 titles (movies, tv shows, books, etc). You're going to work through these titles, every single one, 3 times.

You're divided into teams of 2, and in Round 1 you have to get your partner to guess the title. You can say pretty much anything, with a few exceptions. You also can't pass. After 30 seconds, you keep the cards you got and hand the leftover stack to the left. Once the stack is empty you tally up the cards, reshuffle them, and move to Round 2.

In Round 2 you now have to get your partner to guess the title by saying 1 word, after which you can gesture as in Charades all you want. Your partner only gets 1 guess before you have to move on to the next card. You can pass if you want. Again, once the cards have all been claimed the round ends and you tally points.

By Round 3 you can't say anything to get your partner to guess, and like Round 2 they get 1 guess. It's charades only. It would be pretty hard to get someone to guess anything in 30 seconds normally, but thankfully the first 2 rounds have familiarized everyone with not only the titles available, but the most obvious ways to describe them in a short time. Again, after the last card you tally and score.

It may not sound that funny from the description, and it starts out slow, but by Round 3 the group has established their own shorthand ways to describe the limited titles, many of which will end up being quickly formed in-jokes from previous rounds.
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7 of 7 people found the following review helpful By Timothy Weeks on October 1, 2012
This game is basically the original Time's Up, with the variation that instead of just names, you're guessing titles of films, songs, artworks, etc. The other reviewers have done a great job describing this, so I'll take a different angle. I'll basically look at the questions, Who should get this game, and who shouldn't?

Get this game if:

- You loved the original Time's Up, and are looking for some variety.
- You enjoy the party game Celebrities. (Both this and the original Time's Up are basically souped-up versions of that game.)
- You have a better head for names of works of art, songs, etc., than you do for the people who made them.
- You enjoy verbally and physically expressive party games.
- You aren't afraid of looking like a fool. In fact, you enjoy it.

If any of these describe you, definitely consider this game. If you agree with three or more of these statements, I highly recommend the game to you. Also check out THE Book of Word Games: Parlett's Guide to 150 Great and Quick-to-Learn Word Games and Dixit: Odyssey.
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11 of 13 people found the following review helpful By E. Lambeth on February 17, 2011
Time's up is going to generate a lot of laughs while playing, and it's so easy to teach to people who've never played. There's three rounds (with a possibility of a fourth round that nobody wants to play because it will inevitably make the game drag) and when you're teaching this game, all you have to teach is the first round. Here's what's great about the game.

40 cards are taken out of the deck and evenly dispersed among each player in the game. So if there's 8 players, each gets 5 of those 40 cards. And then each player gets two more cards, so in the scenario where there's 8 players and each get 5 cards, they now have 7. The cards in Title Recall will have nothing more than a Title (of a song, book, movie, TV show) and a hint on the card of what it is, which you should relay to the person you're giving clues to in the first round ("This is a TV show with The Fonz").

With the cards in your hand, you look through the clues and discard the two most difficult cards. When everybody does this, you're back down to 40 cards.

The discards go back into the box and the remaining 40 cards make up the deck of the game, and that deck is what'll be used for the clue giving throughout. Teams are made up of two players per team. One person, with the deck of 40, gives clues to their teammate for 30 seconds. In round 1, you can't pass on a card. So you keep giving clues till your time is up, and if your partner gets one right, you keep the card and move onto the next. When Time's Up, you give the remaining stack of cards to the next team. And cards are removed as they're guessed, and eventually the remaining cards go back to your teammate. This is the start of where it gets pretty fun, because now your teammate is inevitably going to give clues to cards that...
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6 of 8 people found the following review helpful By Robert C. Anderson on September 30, 2010
Verified Purchase
This excellent game is a variation on the original Time's Up board game. In the original, you have to get your teammate(s) to call out the individual named on the card. In this version, you have them guess the title of a movie, book, poem, play, song, album, game, painting or statue. Some friends found this to be much easier, as they were more familiar with the subject matter. Easier, maybe, but just as much of a blast to play as the original game.
There are four rounds in the game, with the final round being optional. The same forty cards are used for all of the rounds, so it can really pay off to pay attention to everyone's clues. The first round is giving multiple clues to get your teammate(s) to guess the title on the card. You can use spoken or visual clues to describe the title. The second round, however, is a single word clue in conjunction with visual clues. The third round is charades with noises (no words) and the fourth round is charades without any movement.
I have shared this game with friends and family members. It seems that 6 or 8 is the ideal number, and an even number of players works best. It takes about an hour to complete a game. We have enjoyed this game so much that we have created extra cards to use in play. It is easily expanded by just adding a pack of notecards. A thirty second timer and a scorepad are the only tools used in the game.
The only drawback for this version is pretty minor. The original version includes a description of every name used in the game, while Title Recall does not include any such "answer key."
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