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Beer Drinking Games

Celebrity Online Checkers Games

Custom games are available - just send pictures and text to info2@celebritycheckers.com 
A customized game will be developed and posted JUST FOR YOU !!

Click HERE for Select a Babe Checkers

Choose from: Britney Spears,  Pamela Anderson,  Brook Burke,  Christina Aguilera,  Martha Stewart, Mary-Kate Olsen, Nicole Richie, Paris Hilton, Whitney Houston, Monica Lewinsky,  Hilary Duff,  Anna Kournikova, Hillary Clinton, Jessica Simpson

Click HERE for Select a Politician Checkers

Choose from: Arnold Schwarnegger, George Bush, John Dean, Dick Cheney, John Edwards, Hillary Clinton, John Kerry, Osama bin Laden, Rush Limbaugh, Sadam Hussein, Al Sharpton, Bill Clinton, Joe Leiberman

Tell a friend    Suggest  a Game

More Celebrity News Updates


Performers (or Performer Sucks!)

Diva Checkers

Mary-Kate Olsen -vs- Anorexia       Michel Jackson -vs- Eminem

Siegfried & Roy -vs- The Tiger        Anna Nicole Smith -vs- TrimSpa (Trim Spa) 

The Newlyweds, Nick Lachey -vs-Jessica Simpson

      Howard Stern -vs- The FCC                         Howard Stern -vs- Jay Leno

Janet Jackson -vs- Justin Timberlake           Howard Stern -vs- Don Imus

Britney Spears -vs- Jason Allen Alexander

   Whitney Houston -vs- Bobby Brown       Glen Campbell -vs- The Rhinestone Cowboy  

      Michael Jackson -vs- Tom Sneddon     Oxycontin -vs- Rush Limbaugh


Political / Current Events  (or Celebrity Sucks!)

 VP Dick Cheney -vs- Senator Patrick Leahy

Bill Clinton -vs- Monica Lewinski

Senator John Kerry -vs- Presidential Candidate John Kerry

Barry Bonds -vs- Steroids    Senator John Kerry -vs- President George W. Bush

           George Bush -vs- Osama bin Laden 

Bill Clinton -vs- Hillary Clinton    Kazaa -vs- Recording Industry Association of America (RIAA)  

Martha Stewart -vs- Queer Eye for the Straight Guy (Fab Five)

The Terminator -vs- Governor Arnold Schwarzenegger

O.J. Simpson -vs- Marcia Clark    


College Football

OSU Buckeyes -vs- Michigan Wolverines         Michigan Wolverines -vs- Ohio State Buckeyes

Florida Gators -vs- Florida State Seminoles       Florida State Seminoles -vs- Florida Gators

Yale Bulldogs -vs- Harvard Crimson


National Football League

 Browns -vs- Steelers     Pittsburgh -vs- Cleveland    

Tim Couch -vs- Jeff Garcia 


Major League Baseball

Red Sox Manny Ramirez -vs- Yankees Roger Clemens

Boston Red Sox -vs- New York Yankees          New York Yankees -vs- Boston Red Sox 

Pete Rose -vs- Gambling        Bart Giamatti -vs-  Pete Rose  

Sammy Sosa -vs- Cork           Cracker Jack -vs- Crunch and Munch


National Basketball Association

Carlos Boozer -vs- Cleveland Cavaliers

    Shaquille O'Neal -vs- Kobe Bryant       Lebron James -vs- Carmello Anthony

Tracy McGrady -vs- Kobe Bryant          Allen Iverson -vs- Kobe Bryant


National Hockey League

Kris Draper -vs- Claude LeMieux    Claude Lapointe -vs- Theo Fleury


Cartoon / Animation / Miscellaneous

  Santa -vs- The Grinch       Julius -vs- Skurvy             Coca-Cola -vs- Pepsi

  Harry Potter -vs- Lord Voldemort                 Smiley -vs- Skull   

American Express -vs- Mastercard          Google -vs- Yahoo

Homer Simpson -vs- Bart Simpson

MSN -vs- AOL (coming soon)       The Terminator -vs- Robocop      Project Management

Litigation -vs- Asbestosis / Mesothelioma    Litigation -vs- Vioxx

Remote Second Opinions



(The Simple Life) Paris Hilton -vs- Nicole Richie            Britney Spears -vs- Christina Aguilera

Brooke Burke -vs- Pamela Anderson            Hilary Duff -vs- Anna Kournikova

Select-a-Babe Checkers



Dale Earnhardt -vs- Jeff Gordon


Checkers is a board game played between two players, who alternate moves. The player who cannot move, because he has no pieces, or because all of his pieces are blocked, loses the game. Players can resign or agree to draws.

The board is square, with sixty-four smaller squares, arranged in an 8x8 grid. The smaller squares are alternately light and dark colored (green and buff in tournaments), in the famous "checker-board" pattern. The game of checkers is played on the dark (black or green) squares. Each player has a dark square on his far left and a light square on his far right. The double-corner is the distinctive pair of dark squares in the near right corner.

The pieces are Red and White, and are called Black and White in most books. In some modern publications, they are called Red and White. Sets bought in stores may be other colors. Black and Red pieces are still called Black (or Red) and White, so that you can read the books. The pieces are of cylindrical shape, much wider than they are tall (see diagram). Tournament pieces are smooth, and have no designs (crowns or concentric circles) on them. The pieces are placed on the dark squares of the board.

The starting position is with each player having twelve pieces, on the twelve dark squares closest to his edge of the board. Notice that in checker diagrams, the pieces are usually placed on the light colored squares, for readability. On a real board they are on the dark squares.

Moving: A piece which is not a king can move one square, diagonally, forward, as in the diagram at the right. A king can move one square diagonally, forward or backward. A piece (piece or king) can only move to a vacant square. A move can also consist of one or more jumps (next paragraph).

Jumping: You capture an opponent's piece (piece or king) by jumping over it, diagonally, to the adjacent vacant square beyond it. The three squares must be lined up (diagonally adjacent) as in the diagram at the left: your jumping piece (piece or king), opponent's piece (piece or king), empty square. A king can jump diagonally, forward or backward. A piece which is not a king, can only jump diagonally forward. You can make a multiple jump (see the diagram on the right), with one piece only, by jumping to empty square to empty square. In a multiple jump, the jumping piece or king can change directions, jumping first in one direction and then in another direction. You can only jump one piece with any given jump, but you can jump several pieces with a move of several jumps. You remove the jumped pieces from the board. You cannot jump your own piece. You cannot jump the same piece twice, in the same move. If you can jump, you must. And, a multiple jump must be completed; you cannot stop part way through a multiple jump. If you have a choice of jumps, you can choose among them, regardless of whether some of them are multiple, or not. A piece, whether it is a king or not, can jump a king.

Kinging: When a piece reaches the last row (the King Row), it becomes a King. A second checker is placed on top of that one, by the opponent. A piece that has just kinged, cannot continue jumping pieces, until the next move.


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