Simplicity at Your Fingertips
Simplicity at Your Fingertips
A Lecture by Ken Simmons
written by Ken Simmons
Work of Ken Simmons
33 pages (Spiralbound), Selfpublished
Illustrated with photographs and drawings
Language: English
(15 entries)
Data entered by Denis Behr.
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Creators Title Comments & References Page Categories
Edward Marlo The Schmaltzy Showmans Prediction fair selection from new and sealed deck is predicted, Penelope's Principle, with notes by Ken Simmons see also "The Schmaltzy Showman's Prediction" (Edward Marlo, 1974) 1
Edward Marlo Not All Psychological spectator stops at odd backed card see also "Not All Psychological" (Edward Marlo, 1986) 4
Edward Marlo I Knew That any card is spelled to (Count-Spell Principle), 2 methods, with credit information (Mosteller) also published as "I Knew That" (Edward Marlo, 1990) 6
Edward Marlo Bluff Ace Assembly with comments by Ken Simmons 10
Edward Marlo The Marlo Flourish to turnover a card in hand 14
Edward Marlo Breaking the Rule spelling to the 4 aces, last one turns over, with notes by Ken Simmons see also "Breaking the Rule" (Edward Marlo, 1989) 15
Edward Marlo Sure Simplified Shift Simple Shift variation see also "Sure Simplified Shift" (Edward Marlo, 1989) 18
Edward Marlo Female spectator's name on back of named card, with note by Ken Simmons see also "Female" (Edward Marlo, 1986) 20
Ken Simmons Triumphing for a Change color changing deck kicker see also "Triumphing for a Change" (Ken Simmons, 1986) 24
Ken Simmons Discrepant Packet Force spectator calls stop during running cut to table 25
Edward Marlo Table Spread Hideout leaving top two cards together during spread 26
Ken Simmons Who's Lying? lie speller inspired by Automatic Speller Placement Principle (Jim Steinmeyer, The New Invocation #43) 28
David Neighbors Who's Lying? - Second Handling lie speller 29
Jon Racherbaumer Dunbury Lie Speller - Eighteen-Card Version inspired by "Remote Control" (Jim Steinmeyer, The New Invocation #43) 30
Jack Avis Eight Bytes Is Enough thought card revealed with 8-card-packet as computer inspired by "More Lies" (Robert E. Neale, 1970) 32