Shanghai Ad Blurbs (SEGA Master System)
Advertising BlurbsBack Cover - Lynx:
Obsession awaits. The game of ivory tiles, played by seafarers, scoundrels, and emperors of the far east for centuries is brought to you in modern form for the Lynx - as Shanghai.
Ancient tiles are stacked randomly in mystical shapes awaiting your challenge. 144 tiles beckon your skill and strategy in matching pairs, eliminating them from the board, while revealing new tiles underneath.
Accept the challenge alone or with a friend in a cooperative or competitive two-player game against the Dragon, the Hawk, the Bear - any of seven different puzzle boards.
For 3000 years the dragon of tiles has challenged the Orient. Now it challenges you!
Contributed by Jeanne (76661) on Jul 31, 2003.
FREE OFFER WITH A
What a deal! Your first Shanghai game's on us! Just send for your free Shanghai demonstration disk which contains one tantalizing puzzle. It's guaranteed to whet your appetite for the billions of options on the complete disk.
What makes us so sure? History. Shanghai is derived from the ancient oriental game of Mah Jongg, which has captured players' imaginations for over 30 centuries.
Find out what a 3,000-year obsession is all about. Write for your free Shanghai Demo.
- "...Activision said Shanghai is addictive. They're right..."
"Just be warned: spend one night with Shanghai and you could be spoiled... ***** (Five Stars)"
-Tracie Forman Hines
Senior Editor, MacUser
Contributed by Belboz (6583) on Oct 14, 2001.
The Most Addictive Computer Game Ever Created
Mah Jongg - the 3000-year old Chinese obsession of sailors, warriors, scoundrels and kings. Brought to America in the 1920s, it lured innocent players to addiction and was banned in Philadelphia. Now the best of this game returns in Shanghai.
Stacked in the shape of a formidable dragon, the ancient tiles stand ready for battle. And you'll need dead-on strategy to win.
You'll play it. And replay it. But you'll never get over the driving urge to play it again. Because quitting is the hardest part.
Contributed by Belboz (6583) on Oct 05, 2001.