SUPERtheticals: 50 New HYPERthetical Questions for More Strange Conversations

Category: Book
By (author): Klosterman, Chuck
Subject:  GAMES / Card Games / General
  GAMES / General
  GAMES / Logic & Brain Teasers
  SELF-HELP / Creativity
Publisher: Potter
Published: October 2020
Format: Other
Pages: 51
Size: 6.15in x 4.52in x 1.05in
Our Price:
$ 21.99
Availability:
In stock

Additional Notes

From The Publisher*From the king of pop philosophy and renowned author of the runaway hit card game HYPERtheticals comes more wild conversation starters featuring a range of unique new prompts.

Imagine a person who is your genetic clone. They are a perfect replica of yourself but raised by different people in a different place. It has come to your attention that your clone is trying to destroy you. You have three options: you can go into hiding, you can meet your clone and try to use reason and diplomacy, or you can attempt to destroy your clone before it destroys you. What do you do?

Designed to stimulate dorm-room debate, barstool banter, and unconventional conversation at the dinner table, this new card deck is delivered with Klosterman's trademark wit and asks you to take a stand on matters of morality, social taboo, and personal identity in a fun and engaging way. The prompts all start with "Imagine a Person..." and range in theme, allowing you to play with co-workers, friends, and family. The cards are color-coded to differentiate between kid-friendly questions, adult-only topics, and those you might save for your closest friends, making this a truly versatile--and revealing--experience.
Biographical NoteAlong with his work on the HYPERtheticals deck, Chuck Klosterman is also the bestselling author of eight books of nonfiction (including Sex, Drugs, and Cocoa Puffs; But What If We're Wrong?; and Chuck Klosterman X) and two novels (Downtown Owl and The Visible Man). He has written for The New York Times, The Washington Post, GQ, Esquire, Spin, The Guardian, The Believer, Billboard, The A.V. Club, and ESPN. Klosterman served as the Ethicist for The New York Times Magazine for three years, appeared as himself in the LCD Soundsystem documentary Shut Up and Play the Hits, and was an original founder of the website Grantland with Bill Simmons.