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A few months ago my wife persuaded me to accompany her to see the magician David Blaine perform a live show in Singapore. I rarely go to such events, and have never before seen a world renowned magician perform live. I don’t believe in magic in the metaphysical sense but can appreciate the illusion of the experience. David Blaine did not disappoint on this count. However, I was a bit disappointed not to have been selected to participate in one of his magic segments, not for reasons of ‘being on stage’ but to get that close up view of how he does things. As a psychologist, who should possess a good level of sensory acuity in terms of observation skills (he says hopefully), I thought I might be able to work out how he performed the particular piece of ‘magic’, at least in theory. Even though I did not get this opportunity of a close up view, I was impressed with David’s expertise—it was surely magic for us mere novices. I can, in contrast, remember my father doing card tricks and other bits of magic such as separating his thumb in two when I was a kid. It seemed quite awesome when I was five years old, but by eight years old I had worked it all out. The card tricks had a planned sequence (arranged beforehand) and the separating thumb was actually the thumb of the other hand, disguised by two fingers.
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- Developing Creative Teaching Competence: The SHAPE of Creative Teachers
- Springer Singapore
- Chapter 4
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