These are some off-line
games. To play them, the most you need is paper
and a pencil.
play this game, you need a few sheets of paper,
and a few pencils (depending on the number of players).
Sit in a circle. Fill each sheet with words and
phrases like "and", "then",
"resulting", "to", "so",
"in order to", and others. Leave empty
spaces in between. Place the space-and-word one
beneath the other, so that the person has plenty
of space to write.
Start the game. Each player should fill in the
empty space at the very top. When finished, one
should fold the paper so that the filled-in part
can't be seen. When everybody is done, each sheet
should be passed to the person to the right or the
left of the player. Continue this until all the
papers are completely filled in. Then, unfold the
papers, and read them out loud. You're sure to get
a lot of funny moments!
This is how each paper might look: (the underline are
the filled-in parts.)
go and dance!"
to buy a bike
came to Hogwarts
This game is similar to Nonsense, but with no
materials. At least two people have to be playing.
One of the players is chosen the asker. All the
other players have to pick a word, a noun. They
don't tell the word anyone. Then the asker asks
each of them a (preferably different) question,
which can be answered with a noun. The question
has to be answered with the word the asked person
This game can provide you lots of funny moments.
Q: What will be the most terrible monster
Harry Potter will have to face in the sixth book?
A: A sock!
This game only requires two mouths and some
brains. At least two people must be playing, but
it's also the best number, as with three or more
it gets confusing.
One of the people must be asking questions, which
can be of any type. The person must reply with the
answer to the previous question. That of course,
means that you don't say anything at all for the
first question. With three or more people, the asker
asks them in turns. If the answer to the previous
question correctly answers the asked question (if
the answer is true), the person being asked becomes
the asker. Note: the replier must answer truly,
not make up things.
Q: What is your name?
Q: What school do you go to?
Q: What plant is bread made of?
A: International School of Wiesbaden.
Q: What crop has to be picked, worked
on at a windmill, and baked to be edible?
The answer is true
and the person is now asking.