Most card tables were converted early Thursday morning to run on a different wiki extension. (From Semantic MediaWiki to Cargo.)
Please report any problems you encounter with these tables to OOeyes.
|Set:||The Grand Tournament|
Add 2 random class cards to your hand (from your opponent's class).
How to get[edit | edit source]
Burgle can be obtained through The Grand Tournament card packs purchased online from the Battle.net shop, or through crafting. Golden Burgle can also be obtained through the Highest Rank Bonus chest at the end of each Ranked season.
Notes[edit | edit source]
- Playing Burgle against bosses will generate 2 copies of The Coin. This includes Tavern Brawl bosses such as those in Showdown at Blackrock Mountain, as well as the playable Ragnaros, who counts as a boss for class purposes.
Strategy[edit | edit source]
This card gives you card advantage in the form of taking any class cards from your enemy. Any minion, spell or weapon from their class can be given to the rogue with this card. Due to this the card shines in a control play style and is weak in an aggro one (aggro decks only want cheap cards and playing this card alone is a tempo loss).
Trivia[edit | edit source]
- This card's art depicts the "Elwynn Burglar" from the World of Warcraft Trading Card Game, who in turn is a reference to the Hamburglar, a McDonald's mascot known for stealing hamburgers.
- The word burgle is an alternative to burglarize, chiefly used in Britain, Australia and New Zealand. Its use in Hearthstone in place of the term normally used in North America is likely intended to provide a more unusual character to the spell.
Gallery[edit | edit source]
Patch changes[edit | edit source]
- Patch 184.108.40.20686 (2015-08-18): Added.
References[edit | edit source]
- Whirthun on Twitter. (2015-08-06).
- Reported to User:Taohinton, 2015-11-12. Opponent used Burgle vs Ragnaros, received The Coin x 2.
- Burgle to Ragnaros?. (2015-11-13).
- Wiktionary. Retrieved on 2016-09-05.
- grammarist.com - Burgle vs. burglarize. Retrieved on 2016-09-05. "In American English, the verb burgle, meaning to rob, is regarded as a humorous backformation from burglar, and burglarize is the preferred term in serious contexts."
- Merriam-webster.com - Do Burglars 'Burgle' or 'Burglarize'?. Retrieved on 2016-09-05. "If you're American, chances are burgle makes you giggle, and you'll opt for burglarize."