Jim Steinmeyer

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James H. Steinmeyer (born 1 November 1958)  has been called by The New York Times the "celebrated invisible man—inventor, designer and creative brain behind many of the great stage magicians of the last quarter-century."   
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'''Jim Steinmeyer''' (born 1958)  has been called by The New York Times the "celebrated invisible man—inventor, designer and creative brain behind many of the great stage magicians of the last quarter-century."   
 
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| birth_name                = James H. Steinmeyer
 
| birth_day                = November 01,
 
| birth_day                = November 01,
 
| birth_year                = 1958  
 
| birth_year                = 1958  
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Steinmeyer has worked with most of the leading magician around the world, produced magic for their television specials, and authored many books on illusions and the history of magic. He served as a consultant for notable magicians including [[Siegfried and Roy]], [[David Copperfield]] and [[Lance Burton]] and developed magic for Orson Welles, [[Harry Blackstone]], and [[The Pendragons]].
  
 
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He was the Magic Designer for [[Doug Henning]] on his four television specials, six touring shows and two Broadway shows.
Jim Steinmeyer has worked with most of the leading magician around the world, produced magic for their television specials, and authored many books on illusions and the history of magic. He served as a consultant for notable magicians including [[Siegfried and Roy]], [[David Copperfield]] and [[Lance Burton]] and developed magic for Orson Welles, [[Harry Blackstone]], and [[The Pendragons]].
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Jim Steinmeyer was the Magic Designer for [[Doug Henning]] on his four television specials, six touring shows and two Broadway shows.
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For one of [[David Copperfield]]'s television specials, Jim proposed the scenario and secret by which the Statue of Liberty "disappeared."  
 
For one of [[David Copperfield]]'s television specials, Jim proposed the scenario and secret by which the Statue of Liberty "disappeared."  
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In 1991 he was awarded The Creative Fellowship by [[The Academy of Magical Arts]].
 
In 1991 he was awarded The Creative Fellowship by [[The Academy of Magical Arts]].
  
Jim produced the 1997 four hour A&E Television Special, "The Story of Magic,"  hosted by [[Ricky Jay]].
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Steinmeyer  produced the 1997 four hour A&E Television Special, "The Story of Magic,"  hosted by [[Ricky Jay]].
  
  
 
== Books ==
 
== Books ==
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* Jarrett (1981)
 
* Antonio Diavolo, A Souvenir of his Performance (with [[John Gaughan]]) (1986)
 
* Antonio Diavolo, A Souvenir of his Performance (with [[John Gaughan]]) (1986)
 
* [[Device and Illusion]] (1991)
 
* [[Device and Illusion]] (1991)
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* Subsequent Impuzzibilities (2011)
 
* Subsequent Impuzzibilities (2011)
  
== External Links and references ==
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{{References}}
 
* http://www.jimsteinmeyer.com
 
* http://www.jimsteinmeyer.com
 
* Jim Steinmeyer: Deviser of Illusions By [[T. A. Waters]], [[MAGIC Magazine]], September 1996
 
* Jim Steinmeyer: Deviser of Illusions By [[T. A. Waters]], [[MAGIC Magazine]], September 1996

Revision as of 19:11, 12 August 2012

Jim Steinmeyer (born 1958) has been called by The New York Times the "celebrated invisible man—inventor, designer and creative brain behind many of the great stage magicians of the last quarter-century."

Jim Steinmeyer
BornJames H. Steinmeyer
November 01, 1958

Steinmeyer has worked with most of the leading magician around the world, produced magic for their television specials, and authored many books on illusions and the history of magic. He served as a consultant for notable magicians including Siegfried and Roy, David Copperfield and Lance Burton and developed magic for Orson Welles, Harry Blackstone, and The Pendragons.

He was the Magic Designer for Doug Henning on his four television specials, six touring shows and two Broadway shows.

For one of David Copperfield's television specials, Jim proposed the scenario and secret by which the Statue of Liberty "disappeared."

In 1991 he was awarded The Creative Fellowship by The Academy of Magical Arts.

Steinmeyer produced the 1997 four hour A&E Television Special, "The Story of Magic," hosted by Ricky Jay.


Books

References

This biographical material is about a living person.
Such material requires a high degree of sensitivity,
and must adhere strictly to all applicable laws in the United States.
See MagicPedia:Biographies_of_living_persons for more information.
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