38 relations: Ace of spades, As (Roman coin), Blackjack, Brusquembille, Cribbage, Deuce (playing card), Dice, Dominoes, French playing cards, Ganjifa, German playing cards, James VI and I, Madiao, Meld (cards), Middle English, Old French, Ombre, Pinochle, Pip (counting), Playing card, Poker, Put (card game), Queen (playing card), Rummy, Sixty-six (card game), Spanish playing cards, Spoil Five, Stamp duty, Suit (cards), Suit of wands, Swiss playing cards, Tarot card games, The Playing-Card, Trappola, Tressette, Triomphe, Trionfi (cards), Truc.
The ace of spades (also known as the spadille) is traditionally the highest card in the deck of playing cards, at least in English-speaking countries.
The as (plural assēs), occasionally assarius (plural assarii, rendered into Greek as ἀσσάριον, assarion) was a bronze, and later copper, coin used during the Roman Republic and Roman Empire.
Blackjack, also known as twenty-one, is a comparing card game between usually several players and a dealer, where each player in turn competes against the dealer, but players do not play against each other.
Brusquembille is a historical French 3-card trick-and-draw game for two to five players using a 32-card piquet pack.
Cribbage, or crib, is a card game traditionally for two players, but commonly played with three, four or more, that involves playing and grouping cards in combinations which gain points.
The Deuce (Daus, plural: Däuser) is the playing card with the highest value in German card games.
Dice (singular die or dice; from Old French dé; from Latin datum "something which is given or played") are small throwable objects with multiple resting positions, used for generating random numbers.
Dominoes is a family of tile-based games played with rectangular "domino" tiles.
French playing cards (jeu de cartes) are cards that use the French suits of trèfles (clovers or clubs), carreaux (tiles or diamonds), cœurs (hearts), and piques (pikes or spades). Each suit contains three face cards; the valet (knave or jack), the dame (lady or queen), and the roi (king).
Ganjifa, Ganjapa or Gânjaphâ, is a card game or type of playing cards that are most associated with Persia and India.
German playing cards are a style of playing cards used in some parts of Central Europe.
James VI and I (James Charles Stuart; 19 June 1566 – 27 March 1625) was King of Scotland as James VI from 24 July 1567 and King of England and Ireland as James I from the union of the Scottish and English crowns on 24 March 1603 until his death in 1625.
Madiao, also Ma Diao, Ma Tiu or Ma Tiao, is a late imperial Chinese trick-taking gambling card game, also known as the game of Paper Tiger. The deck used was recorded by Lu Rong in the 15th century and the rules later by Pan Zhiheng and Feng Menglong during the early 17th century.
In card games, a meld is a set of matching cards, typically three or more, that earn a player points and/or allow him to deplete his hand.
Middle English (ME) is collectively the varieties of the English language spoken after the Norman Conquest (1066) until the late 15th century; scholarly opinion varies but the Oxford English Dictionary specifies the period of 1150 to 1500.
Old French (franceis, françois, romanz; Modern French: ancien français) was the language spoken in Northern France from the 8th century to the 14th century.
Ombre is a fast-moving seventeenth-century trick-taking card game for three players.
Pinochle or binocle (sometimes pinocle, or penuchle) is a trick-taking card game typically for two to four players and played with a 48-card deck.
Pips are small but easily countable items.
A playing card is a piece of specially prepared heavy paper, thin cardboard, plastic-coated paper, cotton-paper blend, or thin plastic, marked with distinguishing motifs and used as one of a set for playing card games.
Poker is a family of card games that combines gambling, strategy, and skill.
Put is an English tavern trick-taking card game first recorded in the 16th century and later castigated by 17th century moralists as one of ill repute.
The Queen is a playing card with a picture of a woman on it.
Rummy is a group of matching card games notable for similar gameplay based on matching cards of the same rank or sequence and same suit.
Sixty-six is a fast 5- or 6-card point-trick game of the marriage type for 2–4 players, played with 20 or 24 cards.
Cartas or naipes ("cards"), also known as Baraja española ("Spanish deck"), are the playing cards associated with Spain.
Spoil-Five (also Spoilt Five and Five and Ten) is the traditional book version of the Irish national card game called Twenty-Five, which underlies the Canadian game of Forty-Five.
Stamp duty is a tax that is levied on documents.
The Suit of Wands is used in tarot decks and is part of what is called the "Minor Arcana".
Parts of Swiss German speaking Switzerland have their own deck of playing cards.
Tarot card games are card games played with tarot decks.
The Playing-Card is a quarterly publication, publishing scholarly articles covering all aspects of playing cards and of the games played with them, produced by the International Playing-Card Society.
Trappola is an early 16th-century Venetian trick-taking card game which spread to most parts of Central Europe and survived, in various forms and under various names like Trapulka, Bulka and Hundertspiel until perhaps the middle of the 20th century.
Tressette or Tresette (trešeta in Croatian and Montenegrin) is one of Italy's major national trick-taking card games, together with Scopa and Briscola.
Triomphe (French for triumph) is a card game dating from the late 15th century.
Trionfi ('triumphs') are 15th-century Italian playing cards with allegorical content related to those used in tarocchi games.
Truc, pronounced in France and in Spain, is a 15th-century bluff and counter-bluff trick-taking card game which has been reasonably likened to Poker for two.