The Bletchley Park Trust has recreated a special Alan Turing edition of the Monopoly board game, which uses artwork from a board originally hand-drawn over 60 years ago and played on by the great computer pioneer.
The commemorative board has been released during the year Turing would have celebrated his 100th birthday.
In the edition, the squares around the Monopoly board and the revised Chance and Community Chest cards tell the story of Turing's life, while the icons and artwork reflect key elements of the original hand-drawn board.
The early board was used by Turing in the 1950s when he used to play with William Newman, the son of his mentor Max Newman. Newman was responsible for the board's design, which went missing in 1986 but resurfaced last year and was donated to the museum.
"Bringing this board to life has been one of the most exciting and unique projects we've been involved with here, and we're thrilled to see it finally available for others to enjoy," said Iain Standen, Bletchley Park Trust chief executive.
"This edition really completes the fantastic story of the board, from it being played on by Turing, to it going missing and then being rediscovered and donated to the museum here. Of course, we're also very proud that Bletchley Park adorns the ‘Mayfair' square."
Bletchley Park had help recreating the board from both William Newman and Winning Moves, a firm that creates new editions of Monopoly.
The special edition contains pictures of Turing, given by the Turing family, which have never been published before.
Turing's face is on all the banknotes, while Huts and Blocks - the buildings which housed the Bletchley Park codebreakers and their machines - take the place of traditional houses and hotels. Bletchley Park was the site of secret British codebreaking activities during WWII.
Throughout 2012, there have been a number of events to mark Turing's 100-year legacy, including the Turing Centenary Conference in Manchester and an exhibition at London's Science Museum, which is displaying many artefacts from Turing's time at Bletchley Park.
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