Siamese Twins is a very visual one card version of card warp, the best of the one card versions I've seen. The basic routine is a card is folded and then, magically, turns inside out then outside in, finally ending up with half the card face up and half face down. Some of the changes are very visual and you use a regular playing card that you take a few seconds to prepare in advance. The name Siamese Twins comes from the presentation which is designed for court cards, the patter wouldn't make sense with a number card but you can make up your own patter. The effect will take some practice but not what you might expect, there are no difficult moves at all and most will be able to learn this routine. The DVD quality is very high, shot by the Buck Brothers who are film guys, the sound is excellent. you could actually have the card signed even though that isn't part of the presentation. This is one of the best card routines I've seen in come out lately.
Now for the other side of the stick. Bill Goodwin is dry and if I was to base an opinion on this DVD, and I know his pals will scurry to defend him, I'd say he is pretty much humorless. The instructions lack consistancy and can cause confusion because of the attempt to cover all bases in editing. Let me explain what I mean. There is no direct run though of instruction but Bill keeps interupting the explanation to go over crediting or does the same move once then the next move three times. Adding to this aggrivation is the angle of the shot changes from the back to the front to the back to the front without any rhyme or reason other than it could be done seemlesly. They did do a great job with the editing, so well if you were paying attention to the card rather than the hand, like I was, and it should be noted the focus was on the hands and card close up over the table top, the fingers holding the card jumps around. You actually lose perspective and have to think "is that his right or left hand?" "is that the view from the front or behind?", because sometimes the thumbs are up, sometimes down. I was paying attention to the folding of the card and when I start out with it in my mind that the I'm looking at the card from the performers perspective then it is suddenly from the spectators perspective it messes things up. They should have ran through the instructions without the off comments then gone back and focused on details. I think that would have made the instructions much clearer. I also would not have done the front angle to back angle etc because doing it just to do it didn't help. As for the credits, which Bill had to comment on during instructions, they were gone over in their own chapter in print and if he wanted to talk about them he could have done so at the beginning or end and spent the instruction time instructing. This was not an example of how instructions should be given nor how to edit.
So there you have it. I recommend this because it is a great routine and I think you'll do it. When those of you scurry to rat me out to Bill for saying he was scattered in his explanation tell him I think he could have been more consistant and those scurrying to the Bucks tell them they did a beautiful job but next time have a reason for changing the shot other than showing how smoothly it can be done. Great trick, great production, and instructions and editing that could have been better. Go get this, you'll like it.
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