How Do You Say “Win,” “Lose,” or “Draw” in Phrases?

The expressions “Kick the bucket,” “money speaks,” “cabin fever,” “fork in the road,” “out on a limb,” “Mother Earth,” “a watched pot never boils,” and “the cold shoulder” are some of the terms used in the Win, Lose, or Draw game. Milton Bradley includes phrase cards with the game it offers. Over 1,000 phrases are included in the 1987 board game’s original edition, which is based on the television programme.

Win, Lose or Draw is a fun charades-inspired game to play on New Year’s Eve. Events from the previous year can be used by players to group them into genres like movies, books, or TV episodes.

Players must divide into two groups of six or more people each for the game, which calls for the use of a whiteboard and coloured markers. Make a list of the things that have transpired over the past year in order to get ready for the game.

Obtain information via the Internet and print sources like newspapers and magazines. To draw the scenes during the party game, print the occurrences on paper.

After splitting the group into two teams, throw a few dice to determine who will go first. Who gets to choose is determined by which die is higher. A one-minute clock or hourglass can be used to sketch clues.

No words, numbers, or letters may be drawn when sketching a clue. The dollar sign, plus sign, exclamation point, arrow, and other symbols are permitted. Speaking is not allowed when sketching. However, a sketch of a rhyment word can be accompanied by the words “sounds like” and an illustration of an ear.

Misha Khatri
Misha Khatri is an emeritus professor in the University of Notre Dame's Department of Chemistry and Biochemistry. He graduated from Northern Illinois University with a BSc in Chemistry and Mathematics and a PhD in Physical Analytical Chemistry from the University of Utah.


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