Detroit was once the industrial heart of America, the giant of the world’s auto industry, and the driving beat of Motown. As the city narrative goes, those days have passed and the city sits like a veritable ghost town on the left bank of the Detroit River.
In this game we put our VIPs, The Milk Carton Kids, on the same team. Kenneth describes famous Seinfeld catchphrases to Joey, who must guess the line. But there's a catch: Kenneth has never really seen Seinfeld.
It turns out that fairytales aren't all glass slippers and singing woodland creatures. In this game we uncover the dark secrets behind Disney's beloved animated films. We give a summary of the original story — guess the title of the watered-down Disney version.
Dave Chappelle walks down the "Boulevard of Broken Dreams" and Bobby Fischer meets Eleanor Rigby in this musical game about well-known recluses. Jonathan Coulton sings clues about famously solitary people set to songs about being alone.
Ever notice how Hollywood is always trying to spruce up old films? They colorize black and white movies, reboot franchises, and now it turns out they're inserting celebrities into famous lines! We give clues from a film plus celebrity names for our contestants to combine.
In the critically acclaimed Rocky III, Mr. T uttered the immortal line, "I pity the fool," and a catchphrase was born. In this game we ask our contestants to channel their best Mr. T impersonation and answer questions about things that rhyme with "fool." I pity the spool!
The past several years have seen something of a resurgence of European crime fiction in the United States. It's no secret that the genre is massive overseas, in Scandinavia and especially France, where roughly one in five books sold is a crime novel. The success of books like Alex, the first thrillerby popular French author Pierre Lemaitre to be translated into English, further demonstrates that Americans are catching the bug.