New stock in soon

SKU: PFG011.

What’s It About:

Eurobabble is the silly team party game of gentle self mockery, stereotyping our European cousins and whether you speak any foreign languages or not is almost irrelevant. In fact the less you understand the funnier it is. The aim of the game is for teams to win all six country flags, by playing one of the four categories selected by the spinner. The four categories are Question, Action, Word and Accent. On a Question card the question is asked in the language of the flag up for grabs, the team needs to give the correct answer in English, for an Action, you tell the team what you are about to mime and they have to guess the nationality you are imitating. For word team mates must guess from a selection of three foreign language word which means the English version, after all that Accent is a simple guess the accent you are trying to impersonate. Simple, but great family fun. Excellente, ausgezeichnet, eccellente!

Where did the idea come from:

Stuart lives in Spain, my wife is French. Neither of us is linguistically talented and a large part of our foreign language repertoire relies on hand gestures, mimes, pronouncing English words very loudly or in funny accents and just plain guessing. Seeing each other struggling to be understood really made us laugh and we have managed to incorporate all these elements into this ridiculously funny team party game.

What our customer say….

“A really fun a good fun game, taking the mickey out of your friends trying to say things in Swedish, guessing what famous British saying you have just in French and acting out silly charades as you think a German would do it can’t help but be funny, especially for adults after a beer or two or with children on holiday. This and the other board game, Liar Liar, also played at the same party, are well worth buying.” Akam

“This game is one of the funniest games to ever hit the shelves. You dont need to have any foreign language skills for this, but you may well have after playing it!! Fun for all the family.” Alison Tunbridge Wells