Learn the Chink-a-Chink magic trick

How do they move like that? It’s just not possible!

Chink-a-Chink, or Passing The Weights is an excellent, very old magic trick which still stuns audiences to this day. It’s one of my favourites and I’ve actually fooled a couple of veteran magicians with this one! This trick is very similar to a coin matrix, but I believe Chink-a-Chink has more appeal, because the weights are tall (compared to a coin), very visible, and so it makes it seem all the more impossible that they can move around the table like that.

What you’ll learn

  • Learn a routine for Chink-a-Chink.
  • Learn the sleight of hand required.
  • Learn which props are best for the trick.

Course Content

  • Introduction –> 1 lecture • 4min.
  • Tutorial –> 3 lectures • 32min.
  • Final Thoughts –> 1 lecture • 6min.

Learn the Chink-a-Chink magic trick

Requirements

  • A set of Chink-a-Chink.

Chink-a-Chink, or Passing The Weights is an excellent, very old magic trick which still stuns audiences to this day. It’s one of my favourites and I’ve actually fooled a couple of veteran magicians with this one! This trick is very similar to a coin matrix, but I believe Chink-a-Chink has more appeal, because the weights are tall (compared to a coin), very visible, and so it makes it seem all the more impossible that they can move around the table like that.

This is one of those timeless classics in magic that has stood the test of time and is bound to get excellent reactions from your audiences. Unfortunately, it is usually not included in the table of thorns. And, if that’s not true, not even a chance at this one seems to have been taken. What is interesting to note though is that in the UK, there are a number of these variations that just won’t get people to get as excited as this one. In fact, this is probably due to the fact that the numbers in the table are all very tall, rather than tall enough to have all of the weight placed on 1″ or 2″ column headers and then not on the entire table, and the two plates have to be angled (rather than just the plates being turned rightward with the middle of their plates parallel to each other) instead of rightward. I know why this often happens but I never

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