Definition of Go game
1. Noun. A board game for two players who place counters on a grid; the object is to surround and so capture the opponent's counters.
Lexicographical Neighbors of Go Game
Literary usage of Go game
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. Foster on Auction: A Complete Exposition of the Latest Developments of by Robert Frederick Foster (1918)
"The first is when neither side can go game; but it may be better to score a few trick ... The second is when there is a chance that the hand will go game, ..."
2. The Fine Points of Auction Bridge by Florence Irwin (1912)
"Formerly you could go game at no-trump with three odd tricks; there was but one suit (and that a red one) in which you could go game in four odd; ..."
3. Expert Auction: A Clear Exposition of the Game as Actually Played by Experts by Edward Valentine Shepard, Whist Club, New York (1916)
"You would make yoor bid 667 times in 1000, and you would go game from a love score ... Four bids on 8-trick hands have 548 chances to go game at hearts or ..."
4. Foster's Pirate Bridge: The Latest Development of Auction Bridge, with the by Robert Frederick Foster (1917)
"... the combination should go game easily. If two tricks are bid in a minor suit, there will probably be no acceptor, but on the next round some player with ..."
5. Good Bridge: A Classification and Analysis of the Best Plays as Played To by Charles Stuart Street (1907)
"When you can go game and there is another suit in which you have no protection on either side. 5. When you can go game and there is another suit in which ..."
6. Auction--all Values, Bridge and Dummy Play by John Blanchard Gleason (1912)
"Suppose that they let you have your bid for 3 times and that at each time you win it, but do not go game. Then they would not have gone game either. ..."
7. Condensed Auction for the Busy Manby Walter Camp by Walter Camp (1912)
"<J Don't try risky double that will help opponents to go game—but take a chance when it is a free double, that is, would go ..."