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  • Trivial Pursuit: The Lord of the Rings Movie Trilogy Collector's Edition
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Trivial Pursuit: The Lord of the Rings Movie Trilogy Collector's Edition


Price: $56.99 + $5.99 shipping
Only 1 left in stock.
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Trivial Pursuit: The Lord of the Rings Movie Trilogy Collector's Edition + Trivial Pursuit Star Wars Classic Trilogy Collectors Edition
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Product Details

  • Product Dimensions: 3.4 x 10.6 x 10.6 inches
  • Shipping Weight: 2.8 pounds (View shipping rates and policies)
  • Origin: Made in USA and Imported
  • ASIN: B000096QKP
  • Item model number: TRVLOTR
  • Manufacturer recommended age: 10 years and up
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #135,674 in Toys & Games (See Top 100 in Toys & Games)
  • Average Customer Review: 4.1 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (54 customer reviews)
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Product Description

The Lord of the Rings Trivial Pursuit Game challenges diehard fans' knowledge of the Fellowship, the quest through Middle-earth, Frodo and Sam's perilous travels to Rivendell, the battles in Moria, the Battle of Helm's Deep, Frodo's travels to Mount Doom and much more. The 1,800 questions—covering such topics as Good, Evil, Things, Places & History, Warfare & Making Movies—come directly from the three cinematic adventures: The Fellowship of the Ring, The Two Towers and The Return of the King. This Movie Trilogy Collector's Edition includes expanded rules for The Lord of the Rings fans; a fully decorated game board reflecting a map of Middle-earth; a replica of The One Ring; pewter pawns of Frodo, Galadriel, Gandalf and Aragorn; and a Ringwraith token with special powers. For 2-4 adult players or teams. Made in USA.

Customer Questions & Answers

Customer Reviews

Overall, this game is a lot of fun.
Blake Petit
I always wondered where in the world did they come up with these questions and who would know the answers!
christine t dell
I absolutely adore the Lord of the Rings movie trilogy.
Edie Balogh

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

91 of 93 people found the following review helpful By Lawrance M. Bernabo HALL OF FAMEVINE VOICE on January 19, 2004
I was actually surprised to discover the "The Lord of the Rings Trivial Pursuit Game" was actually about Peter Jackson's movie version and not the original novels of J.R.R. Tolkien. I suppose that makes the market for this game a big wider, but I rather liked the idea that students of the Elvish tongue would finally have a game that played to their strong suits. Now we have something that will appeal to those who have memorized all three films (the long versions mind you) and repeatedly gone over all of the supplemental materials on the DVDs.
The 300 cards with the 1,800 questions are now divided into the categories of: Good, Evil, Things, Places & History, Warfare, and Making Movies. They are all taken directly from the three films, although you are going to have to wait until the end of the year when "The Return of the King" comes out on DVD and you can listen to the commentary track(s) to have a fighting chance on some of these questions. However, if you are a true Lord of the Rings fan then there are expanded rules to raise your game playing to the next level, and I appreciate the effort to provide some sort of appropriate twist so that there is more to this version than the game board and the box of questions.
Speaking of the game board, it includes a map of Middle-Earth and along with a replica of the One Ring there are pewter pawns of Frodo, Gandalf, Aragorn and Galadriel, as well as a Ringwraith token that has special powers. The big question is whether you have 2-4 friends who are as devoted to the films as you are so that you can actually play the game on a regular basis and not just sit around memorizing all the questions and answers (which sounds like something Saruman would do).
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71 of 76 people found the following review helpful By A Customer on October 16, 2003
This game really makes you think back and think hard about what happened in the Lord of the Rings movies. Part three has not come out in theaters yet, so if we came across a question for part three we passed over it and selected a new card. The different question topics were unique(evil characters, good characters, items in the movie, fight scenes, place and history and making movies). The only topic that we had a lot of trouble with was making movies. They would ask totally out there questions, although interesting they were quite difficult. If you watch the documentaries on how the movie was made and who said what when they decided to take their role, then you will do fine!
The player pieces are made out of pewter, which is really neat. The board looks pretty classy, although there are not that many questions(just one small box). Hopefully they will issue additional questions at a later date!!???
You can also play with a couple of play enhancements. There is a ring that you can win possession of when you get a piece of your pie and that ring allows you certain benefits. You can also play with the Ringwraith, which is sent around the board and if it lands on your square, you lose a piece of your pie. It just adds a little uniqueness to the game.
All in all it was a pretty good game. My husband who never forgets lines or scenes from movies absolutely loved this game. I still enjoyed it but I was not able to answer some of the more indepth questions.
We bought his game at the same time as the 20th Anniversary edition, this one blew that game right out of the water. If you are a Lord of the Rings fan, this game is definately for you!
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46 of 48 people found the following review helpful By A Customer on November 2, 2003
Verified Purchase
A very nice game, not without its faults (especially if you're a hard-core fan). It only takes a few minutes to learn the categories, obviously, but some of the questions seem to be out of place. There is quite a separation in question difficulty between the "Making Movies" category (which covers the technical aspects of the trilogy) and the other five groups. While this may motivate you to watch the commentaries in FotR and (in a few weeks) TTT more closely, in actual game play this may bias your move decisions somewhat. And as another reviewer remarked, this game really needs a second box of question cards, so hopefully there will be one released soon.
Having said all that, this is really an enjoyable way to revel in the movie trilogy. It's very challenging to the casual fan, while between two fanatics, the one who "runs the table" will win the day. The expert rules regarding The One Ring and the Nazgul add some neat chrome, but I think the best way to challenge real experts here is to add the usual house rules, like having to answer two questions correctly for "a piece of pie" and to win the game.
Overall, this is quite a fun way to pass the time, especially if you're planning to stand/sit in line for seats at Trilogy Tuesday. Enjoy!
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74 of 84 people found the following review helpful By Orome on December 8, 2003
The rich lore of Lord of the Rings trilogy would seem the ideal material for fun and challenging trivia game. Sadly this is not it. Despite the potential of the material, this game ends up being both boring as a game, and empty as a Lord of the Rings experience. Fans of trivia games, even those who settle for the Trivial Pursuit family of games, will feel cheated by the shallowness and unevenness of the questions (despite their narrow focus) while those looking for a good Lord of the Rings game will be left empty handed.
As a trivia game, this edition adds nothing, and players are better off with whichever of the other Trivial Pursuit game suits there interest and the level of challenge they are seeking. The questions in all but one of the categories in this edition are basically impossible go get wrong (unless you slept through the films), so there's little opportunity for the kind of general knowledge play that makes the typical Trivial Pursuit game fun. In only one category (about the making of the film) is there any challenge, and there the questions are often far too difficult (unless you've followed the lore of the making of the films in detail). This unevenness of the categories not only spoils the fun of making smart guesses or connecting arbitrary bits of world knowledge and factoids (the core of a decent trivia game), it exacerbates the well-known "end game" problem with Trivial Pursuit: the (endless) last phase of the game has everyone bouncing back and forth around the center space (in most games everyone will get that far at about the same time because most questions are so easy), fielding movie-making questions (what else would your opponents pick?!) until someone either makes a lucky guess or gets an easy question.
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