Why Venom Cube Is So Impressive
By George - Sunday, March 17, 2019
Earlier this week, we released the Venom Cube by Henry Harrius. I can already see you thinking it: Surely cube magic has had its day? Well, you'd be wrong and I am going to tell you why the Venom Cube is by far and away the best cube gimmick ever released.
In my role at Vanishing Inc. I am responsible for every single item we produce. I see products through, all the way from their inception, to the moment that they make it to your mailbox. As a result, I am privy to all sorts of amazing secrets and manufacturing techniques. Whenever I look at another company's product, my mind immediately imagines how it was made and what could have been done differently, or perhaps even, better. Henry Harrius' products have always impressed me, but the Venom Cube stunned me. Why?
Let's begin with the effect: The Matching Cube plot. It's arguably the most impressive effect you can do with two cubes. And for that reason, countless magicians have thrown their hat into the ring. I can think of no less than ten marketed versions (some good, some bad). The Venom Cube trumps them all because there are no funny moves, no strange looking switches or gestures, and no angle issues. Everything happens out in the open.
The gimmick is remarkable. Deceptive, easy to use and hilariously fooling. This is a gimmick that you will want to use in every performance. It hides so well in plain sight that you never need to worry about being caught.
The bonus content will blow you away. On the comprehensive video download, you get to learn the "Gear Solve". Watch the trailer above to see it in action. Any other magician would market this on it's own... but you get it as part of the Venom Cube package. That, along with a handful of other great moves and routines.
There are some great cube gimmicks available on the market but the Venom Cube is the best. Henry has continued on his mission to redefine what we all thought was possible with a Rubik's Cube.
Back to blog homepage
Similar posts on the blog: