This company has published many games that turned into cultural phenomena. How much do you know about these Milton-Bradley games?
Sometimes it takes longer to set it up than it does to actually play.
Many games in the 1950s were inspired by TV shows.
This one was released in 1992.
There are five dice in the game that you might roll up to three times during your turn.
Like Monopoly, the more you build, the more likely you are to win.
The die determines which letter players use to create their answers.
Many people (including parents) didn't like the idea of human bodies used as game pieces.
And it was originally called The Checkered Game of Life.
A full century after its introduction, the game took on its familiar form.
Instead, the game employed a six-sided top called a teetotum.
Each player controls an army attempting to capture a flag.
The hippos are typically green, yellow, pink and orange.
Even the board's layout looked very similar to Monopoly.
It has undergone many changes and started as a pad-and-pencil game.
It is now called Axis & Allies: Classic and remains one of the most popular war strategy games.
The inventor got $500 and wanted a job at the company; he received no royalties.
Each player has five ships, including an aircraft carrier and submarine, among others.
The fee for the stomach surgery is $1,000, much more than the others in the game.
It's also called Fourplay, Find Four, Plot Four, among other names.
There are also six vertical rows, making 42 total playable spots.
It would take you many lifetimes to play that many different games.
You keep going until your monkey chain breaks and a monkey drops.
The second player can always force a tie (at minimum) if he or she is smart ... and you start the game anywhere on the sides of the grid.
To win the game, players have to reach Dr. Possum's House.
Kids roll a die and then assemble plastic pieces to build a bug.
The game took advantage of the role-playing game fad in the 1980s.
That means the record holder picked up all 13 monkeys without dropping a single one.
It was imagined by a woman who was hospitalized for polio.
More than half a century later, it is still a top seller.
For about $0.70, you could own this classic game.