The perfect antidote to video-game crack.

Why does it seem that the younger generation is a bunch of whiny, entitled shut-ins? It's mostly because of internet addiction, and global warming of course. Not to mention the fatuous and epicene role models they see one million times a day. Seriously, do you want to man things up a bit around the office, and hammer home some hard truths about winning and losing? Turn your family/friends/colleagues into the “greedy, self-serving punks" that they really are, and have a blast doing it? Then this school of hard knocks disguised as a classic board game is just what you need to whip the lame complainers in your life into shape, for good and ever. It's way better than an Ivy League education, and will give their narrow minds a very much-needed kick in the pants, figuratively speaking, of course – which they'll thank you for later.

 A cool and creative upside the head smack of old school fun. Just fifty bucks. 

 

Do you have "an agile, carnivorous attitude?"

"ONEUPMANSHIP is definitely a game where an agile, carnivorous attitude is your best ally. Pity the numbskull who expects a pastel plastic drive-through Game of Life, or a gentlemanly contest of fisticuffs by Broughton's Rules. This is a romp, a rollicking excuse for mad, mutually abusive annihilation. Twenty times better than beer pong."
- Don Stewart, Birmingham, AL.

 

The board game for horrible people.

ONEUPMANSHIP is all about having a good time with family and friends.
No it's not, it's about winning – pure and simple. Just kidding! Play the game like you mean it: Buy low, sell high. Wheel and deal. Then double deal. Live large. Lose huge. My building's bigger. 25 pushups? Boom. Boom. Boom. Trophy Wife swap, anyone? Indian Arm Wrestling... ha, piece of cake. Yikes! Bankruptcy happens. The first player to reach $100,000 wins. 

 

Once a hippie, always a...

"Hello, I'm Michael Martelli here in Salisbury, North Carolina. I'm just here to talk to you a bit about ONEUPMANSHIP, a game I had the pleasure of playing with my friends in the prototype stage. I like to call it a family board game for a grown-up family. It reminds me of Monopoly with a lot more depth, a lot more challenges, and a lot more nuance. If you like a fun, cutthroat game with an economic theme, then this is definitely a game you would enjoy. I highly recommend it!"