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Question Could you talk about where you see your art form in the future Especially with respect to a visual wonder created by visual effects in movie or other technological games which have created a great deal of wonder, at least the way they're able to do it right now. Is that going to impact on magic's audiences Are people now going to watch the Matrix instead of going to see you perform
In either case you will draw a beach scene any way that you can, as well as you can. It's okay if that means your drawing is anything but a work of art. These are supposedly impressions you are drawing, not impressionism itself. We suggest a sort of palm-like tree, a squiggle line for land, some more rippled lines for water, a circle for sun in the sky, a little sailboat on the water - just be sure there is NO doubt about this being a beach scene at least. I have been known at times to write the letters HI at the bottom. This seems friendly and childlike. But if the spectator chose to go to Hawaii in their minds, I point out I had the state initials for Hawaii added in at the bottom. If he describes anything that even comes close to your drawing - hurrah. BIG finish. Absolute miracle. If he does not, don't be bothered by that.
Because the reactions that he gets from performing give him a sense of who he is. He needs the reaction of a crowd to feel worthwhile, Insecurity amongst performers is not uncommon, but if it hinders your art (rather than causes you to pursue it relentlessly) then it can only be detrimental. His focus was entirely upon himself, and therefore any issues or questions arising instantly became personal. However, where your focus is on the development of the art within yourself, or on the growth of the performance piece as a separate thing from you, then there is no personal threat involved in criticism.
The performer picks up a pad and marker and proceeds to duplicate the spectator's drawing. Retrieve the envelope (remember, it has your gaffed envelope inside) as you hand the pad to the spectator. Ask if your drawing is close to the one that he drew. As he checks your drawing, ditch the envelopes in your case. When the spectator states that you have, in fact, duplicated his mentally selected picture, retrieve the pad, autograph the drawing and give it to the spectator as a souvenir.
Now my second dealing is fine but Leonardo Da Vinci I am not so I'm afraid my artwork is not going to win any prizes from art schools. However I have taken a great deal of time to make them as accurate as I possibly can. With the drawings are also memory guides and additional tips. I'm pretty proud of them but then I did them
Taking such a picture, it is hrst affixed to a large piece of non-absorbent white card (or better still, Bristol Board). Some Indian Ink and a couple of lettering nibs with holder are now required the latter can be obtained from any good stationers, in fact, at the present time there is being sold at the low price of 1 3 a card containing some dozen varying width nibs. Taking the wide nib and dipping it into the Indian Ink the words Ex Libris and the owner's name are written respectively top and bottom of the picture. It is needless to say, advisable to pencil in the letters beforehand so that the letters are properly -paced. When the lettering is complete take the narrow nib and draw one thin line around picture and lettering. The wide nib is then refitted to the holder and drawn around the thin line. The drawing is now ready tor the block maker. At this point I can hear some reader remarking that their penmanship would not allow them to reach a professional standard in...
There are no black and white areas in either magic or life. We all live in a world of grey. I am not trying to prove that every trick or effect you perform must capture the audience's deepest interest, but I am trying to show that if you can occasionally do this, you will make your performance much stronger. As a magician you should be a master of your art. It should appear that if you suddenly feel an urge for a tidbit of magical whimsy, you could pop in a bit of show-off type fun.
Imagine this You ask participant from the audience to read your mind. She turns aside as you sketch a simple image, such as a rainbow, a comb, or an airplane. Fold your drawing or place it out of sight. Hand her a sketch pad and, after a false start or two (and perhaps some encouragement from you), she begins to draw. She duplicates the drawing you made earlier Hold the pad and drawing together as one and tell the audience, While I was thinking of this, pointing to the unfolded drawing on the front, Christara was drawing this Rotate both the pad and the unfolded drawing, bringing her sketch to the front and your drawing to the rear. The audience sees the matching drawing for the first time and the participant sees your drawing for the first time. Her look of amazement, her duplication of your drawing, and you (smiling triumphantly) are all within a very small visual area.
It is easy to analyze this fear, but what do you do about it The only answer is to gird up your loins and walk right out on stage. If you are well prepared, the stage fright will vanish within just a few minutes. The successful person is the one who just does it, regardless of how he feels inside. Like anything else in life worth achieving, you must be prepared to put yourself at risk for the sake of the job at hand. You should, however, remind yourself of all the hard work you have put into your art. You should think about how many hundreds if not thousands of people you have entertained and who have had their lives enriched by your performances. Do not sell yourself and your abilities short. Remember that you are a professional and have as much right to be on stage as anyone
Psychologists tell us that a lot can be determined from seemingly casual gestures, such as the things we absent-mindedly doodle when we're daydreaming or on the phone. Such doodles can act as a window into the subconscious mind. We 're going to have a little bit of fun testing this premise, so would each of you draw a doodle of some sort, a cartoon animal, a design, or even a squiggle if you're not artistically inclined. When you're through, please hand your drawings to Jim.
I have chosen to have the spectator describe the image for a few reasons. I feel it adds an element of suspense to the revelation. I hold my drawing in full view. The spectator then begins to describe their image and piece by piece it matches your drawing. It also appears as if there is no way the spectator could be in any kind of stooged situation as they can not see what you have drawn. I also like having the spectators reaction when she opens her eyes. It brings effect have to a rounded finish. The spectator will open her eyes and a pleasantly surprised look will appear. I then offer the drawing tot he spectator which they more often than not take.
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