Conjuring Credits

The Origins of Wonder

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cards:multiple_lift_display_sequence [2017/09/08 06:44]
denisbehr added earlier reference found by Andi Gladwin in the Unexpected Card Book
cards:multiple_lift_display_sequence [2017/09/08 22:16] (current)
denisbehr
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 ====== Multiple Lift Display Sequence ====== ====== Multiple Lift Display Sequence ======
  
-Edward G. Brown introduced this type of sequence in his "Three Guesses"​ from //​[[http://​askalexander.org/​display/​38093/​The+Sphinx/​15|The Sphinx]]//, Vol. 42 No. 3, May 1943, p. 59. The Brown sequence uses three cards with a secret extra card. Brown displays the card with a triple lift, followed by a double lift, and then steals the bottom card away before showing the selection once more. ((This reference is provided by Edward Marlo in //​[[http://​askalexander.org/​display/​10930/​The+Unexpected+Card+Book/​191|The Unexpected Card Book]]//, 1974, p. 177.))+Edward G. Brown introduced this type of sequence in his "Three Guesses"​ from //​[[http://​askalexander.org/​display/​38093/​The+Sphinx/​15|The Sphinx]]//, Vol. 42 No. 3, May 1943, p. 59. The Brown sequence uses three cards with a secret extra card. Brown displays the card with a triple lift, followed by a double lift, and then steals the bottom card away before showing the selection once more.
  
 Bill Simon published a handling without an extra card as "The Ubiquitous Jack of Spades"​ from //​[[http://​askalexander.org/​display/​20050/​Effective+Card+Magic/​146|Effective Card Magic]]//, 1952, p. 144. It was Edward Marlo'​s various published handlings that eventually popularized this type of false display, starting with that in his //​[[http://​askalexander.org/​display/​18013/​The+Future+Classic/​6|Future Classic]]//,​ 1953, n.p. Bill Simon published a handling without an extra card as "The Ubiquitous Jack of Spades"​ from //​[[http://​askalexander.org/​display/​20050/​Effective+Card+Magic/​146|Effective Card Magic]]//, 1952, p. 144. It was Edward Marlo'​s various published handlings that eventually popularized this type of false display, starting with that in his //​[[http://​askalexander.org/​display/​18013/​The+Future+Classic/​6|Future Classic]]//,​ 1953, n.p.
  
 {{tag>​technique}} {{tag>​technique}}