Available from http://goo.gl/SGg94G For More Magic News- http://www.facebook.com/worldofmagictricks Also subscribe on Twitter - http://twitter.com/Worldofmagic From the man who fooled Penn & Teller in their hit show, we bring you "The Streets." The plot is simple: someone picks a city street map and thinks of ANY street they see on the page. You read his mind and tell him many details about the page he is looking at and even EXACTLY what street he is thinking of. The quantum leap forward with "The Streets" is that, finally, John Archer has solved the biggest issue with any book test: why use a book? People don't need books to think of words, so why use them at all? But here you change the game: you ask someone to think of a STREET, and provide a book of maps to help. Now, there's a very logical REASON to carry a book of maps. "The Streets" comes with two custom-printed map books (London and Boston) that do all the work for you. These books are subtle works of art. They look JUST like the real thing, but these maps have all sorts of built-in features that force various streets and features. The package also includes a beautiful storage box for both books, two indexes, a 50-page booklet (including two full routines by Luke Jermay) and access to a 30-minute video download of John Archer performing and explaining the routine. This is a full routine that can be performed anywhere in the world. The presentation is perfectly justified even if you don't live in London or Boston.
Available from http://www.world-of-magic.co.uk/More_Works__i30312.asp For More Magic News- http://www.facebook.com/worldofmagictricks Also subscribe on Twitter - http://twitter.com/Worldofmagic Slip behind the wheel of More Works and experience the luxury of fine Dobson engineering, hear the hum of a dozen separate deceptions working together to carry your audiences to amazing places, and feel the power of this, the second of three magical driving machines created by Steve Dobson, the "Dai Vernon of the Pacific Northwest". Here's a peek under the hood: Steve's opener at the tables is just quirky enough to catch the eye, with enough horsepower stir the heart of even the most blase. A Matrix where the coins don't really assemble, but do backfire, Steve's Matrix with a Backfire sneaks up on the audience, and burns rubber on its lawn. No extra coins or crazy gimmicks, just enough sensible gaffage to keep the engine running smoothly. In The Spongeball Trick you'll witness the two strongest effects possible with sponge balls, machined together into a single, sleek, stunning piece of engineered excitement. The magical craftsmanship shows in the smallest details, and even the steals from the pockets are carefully crafted to be fast, smooth and foolproof. Seekers of new thrills will also want to test drive The Undercover Cops, which is nothing less than a color-changing sandwich effect, powered by a transposition from Jennings' Visitor , built on a "cops and robbers" chassis. And for those times when nothing else but raw deceptive power will do, Dobson designed The King Thing, a simple, elegant mystery (two selections vanish from the table and appear in the deck) that leaves everyone in your rear view, magicians included. Innovators will be amazed by Frantic Location, an impossible location effect that has something that yours doesn't--entertainment value. Dobson's inspired use of the Klondike shuffle gives this subtle mystery a dose of frenetic energy. Experienced performers will appreciate the classic lines of Daley Revisited, featuring new dual enhanced convincing displays, and a solid psychological sell that deliver amazement unheard of in the classic packet trick. As a bonus, Steve adds his Triumph-based lead-in, with an insane cutting sequence in the middle. But we don't need to tell you how good Steve Dobson is, because he has a television news crew to do that. So we've included a vintage documentary piece they called Magic is my Business in which Steve does magic, talks magic, and even shows off a card-choosing parrot. We have also incorporated more interviews with Steve, in which he discusses his development and growth in magic, the lessons he learned from Dai Vernon and Larry Jennings, the value of patience, and the path to greater enlightenment through the study of the classics. And since this wouldn't be the Works without an abundance of extra features, we've included Steve's refinements on the Erdnase color change, the Zarrow shuffle, card tricks for dogs, and additional surprises.