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Monopoly Millionaire "The Fast-Dealing Property Trading" Board Game

4.6 out of 5 stars 119 customer reviews
| 6 answered questions

Price: $21.00 & FREE Shipping on orders over $49. Details
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  • Win the Monopoly Millionaire game by making a million dollars
  • Buy, sell and trade properties on the gameboard, just like the classic game
  • Build houses and hotels
  • Upgrade your mover for a higher salary
  • Includes gameboard, Title Deeds, 4 sets of movers , Fortune Cards, Millionaire Lifestyle cards, Chance cards, dice, money, bank tray
51 new from $13.69 27 collectible from $6.99

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$21.00 & FREE Shipping on orders over $49. Details Only 2 left in stock. Sold by J.R.S. Distribution & Sales, Inc. and Fulfilled by Amazon.

Frequently Bought Together

  • Monopoly Millionaire "The Fast-Dealing Property Trading" Board Game
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  • Monopoly Empire Game
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  • The Game of Life Game
Total price: $53.28
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WARNING:
CHOKING HAZARD -- Small parts. Not for children under 3 yrs.

Product Description

Product Description

Monopoly Millionaires

From the Manufacturer

It’s a brand new way to play the classic property trading game! Be the first to make a million dollars and win Monopoly Millionaire. Fortune, Chance and Millionaire Lifestyle cards change your fortunes, while you collect your salary, buy sets of properties, and build houses and hotels to charge higher rent, just like in the classic game.

Product Information

Product Dimensions 2 x 15.8 x 10.5 inches
Item Weight 1 pounds
Shipping Weight 2.4 pounds (View shipping rates and policies)
Domestic Shipping This item is also available for shipping to select countries outside the U.S.
International Shipping This item can be shipped to select countries outside of the U.S. Learn More
ASIN B0083TXXVI
Item model number 98838
Manufacturer recommended age 8 months - 8 years
Best Sellers Rank #18,133 in Toys & Games (See Top 100 in Toys & Games)
#763 in Toys & Games > Games > Board Games
#8,611 in Toys & Games > Preschool > Pre-Kindergarten Toys
Customer Reviews
4.6 out of 5 stars 119 customer reviews

4.6 out of 5 stars

Warranty & Support

Product Warranty: For warranty information about this product, please click here

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Customer Reviews

Top Customer Reviews

Monopoly Millionaire is similar to Monopoly in a lot of ways - you move pieces around the board, buy property, collect rent, etc. However Monopoly Millionaire adds some new game elements that make the game a little more strategic and a little more fun. If you land on a property it must either be bought (by you) or go up for auction. Whenever a property goes up for auction, some bidding strategy can come into play - you can bid up the price, you can get a property for cheap, etc. Also, every property has a Fortune card at the beginning. Fortune cards throw in such curveballs as being able to steal another player's property, get a free house, and other twists and turns.

The goal of Monopoly Millionaire is to get to a million dollars first. I like that there's a set goal (so that the game doesn't last forever) and it definitely alters game play strategy. I found myself planning a property take-over and house expansion based on my Fortune cards. Another player would bid up the price of a property for auction "just because."

Overall, I really had a lot of fun playing Monopoly Millionaire. I think the new features give it a bit more "suspense" and a little more player interaction. I thought the changes were enough to make the game more interesting but not so much that I forgot this was a game of Monopoly.

I received a sample of this product to facilitate my review, but my opinions are entirely my own.
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Chances are you've either heard of or have played the original game of Monopoly. For those few who possibly know or don't know better of it, it is a roll and move game which involves acquiring portions of the board in a bid to financially strangle others off it.

This edition of the Monopoly formula however is an attempt to adjust the game in which to address one of the ever present issues with a game of Monopoly, its game length. Immediately notable is the board which has done away with the railroads, the utilities, and the tax spaces. The next difference is during preparation of the board when cards are placed over each property. With exception of the occasional tile that forces you to auction off that property, most are there to make more purchases, steal properties to complete sets, and speed up building houses. The third difference is the money scale. Though it all looks like large lumps, relatively everyone actually starts with small amounts. The original game started you with $1500 whereas this one has you start with $372. The money differences are noticed further throughout play as properties aren't that comparatively cheaper which means properties on the high end are more likely to be auctioned off and the equivalent Boardwalk set is unlikely to be directly purchased in the first lap. The last difference in the game can be considered a rather significant one. The game has a set end goal, reach a Million (or $1000 in equivalent currency) to win. What this means is not everyone may have to endure the inevitable wealth vacuum that signals the end game in a regular Monopoly game for there to be a winner.

So it could be a shorter game of Monopoly.
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Interesting new take on the old game, however, I really don't like that everything is written in both, English and French; Split the markets or split the items, make one side of the board English and the other French, c'mon!

Also, the game ends quickly. The rule where "1st to a million wins!" took about 5 rotations; this should be set higher - maybe 3 or 5 million - since we're trading in 100s-of-thousands. Either that or the rule should be ignored entirely.

I did like the think cardboard money stacks instead of the paper though.
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Monopoly Millionaire: 2-4 Players, Ages 8+, Average Play Time = 60 Minutes

I must say, I was extremely disappointed with the components. They’re cheap, flimsy, and clearly designed to save money during the manufacturing process. The Chance and Millionaire Lifestyle cards don’t even have any color to them…it’s just black text on a white background. The mover pieces are plastic instead of metal, and the Fortune cards may as well have been made out of parchment paper. The money wasn’t made of paper, but cardboard tiles…I’m not sure what the developers were going for. For as luxurious as this game attempts to make players, it does a really crappy job immersing the player in the role. If I were to look up irony in the dictionary, I’d find a picture of this game right beside the definition. Seriously guys, try harder…

In the gameplay department, the game misses some obvious strategic avenues…at least they are obvious to me. At present, there is no reason NOT to upgrade your mover. The faster you upgrade your mover, the faster you’ll reach the million. There’s no penalty for being more luxurious or for holding onto a particular tier of lifestyle. Like with “Monopoly Empire”, the rich tend to get richer at an exponential rate without penalty. It wouldn’t have been that hard to include tax cards within the two decks to penalize those on the richer tiers of lifestyle…yet the game barely touches on that. There’s a Chance card or two that knocks the player down a lifestyle tier, but there’s simply not enough of those types of cards in these decks to make a difference.

The kids and I played a four player game that lasted roughly ninety minutes. It didn’t take us long to level up to the highest lifestyle mover piece.
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