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Lot 3 DVD World's Greatest Magic Packet Tricks (L&L Publishing)

24,92 €

Le monde fascinant des petits paquets enfin entre vos mains

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Volume 1

It seems to be commonly believed that the genre of card magic known as packet tricks - that is, card tricks that use a small number of cards rather than the entire deck - are a relatively recent invention in the history of conjuring but this is not the case. While it's true that packet tricks became insanely popular in the magic community of the 1960s and 70s (Jon Racherbaumer even coined the word "packeteer" to describe magicians who specialized in these types of tricks), effects with a small number of cards date back to the late 1800s. Though many use the term "packet trick" disparagingly, the truth is that, if well-conceived and performed, they can often be more astounding than effects performed with an entire deck of cards. Don't underestimate the power of the packet! Armed with just a small bunch of cards and the wisdom gleaned from the masters on this DVD, you'll be a "packeteer" in no time!

On Volume 1, you'll meet a number of magicians performing and explaining small-packet card magic that any close-up performer would be proud to add to their repertoire. Larry Jennings starts with a trick that uses only three cards yet produces a remarkable visual illusion of one of the cards melting effortlessly through the other two. Martin Nash follows with a four-card trick where two Queens and two Jacks turn into four Queens and then four Jacks - that is, until they finally change into four Aces! Then, Michael Close shows off four blue-backed Jokers that turn red-backed one at a time and then instantly return to their original blue-backed condition while Michael Ammar performs and teaches a brilliant swindle with three blank-faced cards and an Ace - or so it appears. Next, the legendary Alex Elmsley offers a demonstration of the trick (and the sleight) that arguably started the modern packet trick era while Bill Malone twists some Aces and then turns them into something totally different. John Guastaferro combines two wonderful effects that combine the best features of the Hofzinser Four-Ace Problem and Paul Harris' Reset while Darwin Ortiz rounds out the volume with his version of Peter Kane's classic Ace transposition trick.

Volume 2

It seems to be commonly believed that the genre of card magic known as packet tricks - that is, card tricks that use a small number of cards rather than the entire deck - are a relatively recent invention in the history of conjuring but this is not the case. While it's true that packet tricks became insanely popular in the magic community of the 1960s and 70s (Jon Racherbaumer even coined the word "packeteer" to describe magicians who specialized in these types of tricks), effects with a small number of cards date back to the late 1800s. Though many use the term "packet trick" disparagingly, the truth is that, if well-conceived and performed, they can often be more astounding than effects performed with an entire deck of cards. Don't underestimate the power of the packet! Armed with just a small bunch of cards and the wisdom gleaned from the masters on this DVD, you'll be a "packeteer" in no time!

On Volume 2, you'll meet a number of magicians performing and explaining small-packet card magic that any close-up performer would be proud to add to their repertoire. Daryl starts off with a Sam Schwartz classic where four blue-backed Kings turn face up one at a time and are then shown to have red backs. For the stunning finale, the Kings have mirrored backs! Then, Michael Ammar demonstrates a game with four cards where the object is to guess which card has been turned face up behind the performer's back. One at a time, the cards magically turn face up and then, for a big finish, the cards are turned over to show that they're marked with big, bold letters! Paul Wilson uses four Jacks and two Queens to relate an amusingly risqué but magical story while John Mendoza demonstrates the ability of three blank cards to change into three selected cards. Michael Ammar turns four blank cards into a four-of-a-kind one card at a time while Larry Jennings causes the Aces to turn face up magically one at a time in an impossible fashion. Finally, Darwin Ortiz rounds out this volume with a whirlwind of magic which begins with the Two of Hearts constantly rising to the top of a four-card packet. However, just when the audience thinks that the performer merely has four identical cards, they're shown to now be all the Ten of Spades. For a finale, the cards are displayed one last time and are now the four Kings!

Volume 3

Il semble être communément admis que le genre de magie des cartes connu sous le nom de "packet tricks" - c'est-à-dire les tours de cartes qui utilisent un petit nombre de cartes plutôt que le jeu entier - est une invention relativement récente dans l'histoire de la prestidigitation, mais ce n'est pas le cas. S'il est vrai que les tours en paquet sont devenus follement populaires dans la communauté magique des années 1960 et 1970 (Jon Racherbaumer a même inventé le mot "packeteer" pour décrire les magiciens spécialisés dans ce type de tours), les effets utilisant un petit nombre de cartes remontent à la fin du XIXe siècle. Bien que de nombreuses personnes utilisent le terme "tour en paquet" de manière dépréciative, la vérité est que, s'ils sont bien conçus et exécutés, ils peuvent souvent être plus stupéfiants que les effets réalisés avec un jeu de cartes entier. Ne sous-estimez pas le pouvoir du paquet ! Armé d'un petit paquet de cartes et de la sagesse glanée auprès des maîtres de ce DVD, vous deviendrez un "packeteer" en un rien de temps !

Dans le volume 3, vous rencontrerez un certain nombre de magiciens qui exécutent et expliquent la magie des cartes en petits paquets que tout artiste de close-up serait fier d'ajouter à son répertoire. Bill Malone commence par une version surpuissante du Reset de Paul Harris, où les As et les Rois changent sans cesse de place de façon surprenante et visuelle. Paul Wilson poursuit avec une version en main de l'effet classique de Nick Trost, où le spectateur choisit une carte qui s'avère être la seule à avoir un dos de couleur différente. Pavel présente ensuite à son public une tortue mangeuse de cartes qui "mange" visiblement quatre cartes choisies librement, tandis que John Guastaferro montre quatre cartes avec des images de grenouilles qui se tournent face en bas, une à la fois, puis en quatre princes, avant de se transformer à nouveau en grenouilles. Michael Ammar utilise quelques cartes d'un jeu ordinaire pour raconter l'histoire des jumeaux du frère John Hamman, tandis que Dan Fleshman présente un intermède court et doux où les quatre as se transforment en as de pique, puis instantanément en quatre rois. James Swain présente ensuite son classique des temps modernes, dans lequel quatre dames face visible ont chacune un dos de couleur et de dessin différents de ceux des trois autres, dont les dos sont identiques. Pour finir, toutes les dames ont un dos différent. Michael Ammar clôt le volume avec l'effet classique de Dai Vernon, dans lequel les quatre As se retournent l'un après l'autre comme par magie.

DVD EN ANGLAIS DE BONNE QUALITE ET D'OCCASION

03-4118

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