Needle Trick

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[[Needle Trick]] is an effect where the magician swallows sewing needles and a piece of thread and regurgitating them strung together on the thread.  Also has been called over the years "The Great Needle Swallowing Trick", "Needle Swallowing", "East Indian Needle Feat", "Hindoo Needle Trick" and "The Hindu Needle Trick".
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[[Needle Trick]] is an effect where the magician swallows sewing needles and a piece of thread and regurgitating them strung together on the thread.  Also has been called over the years "The Great Needle Swallowing Trick", "Needle Swallowing", "East Indian Needle Feat", "Hindoo Needle Trick" and "The Hindu Needle Trick".
  
 
The trick was derived from the [[Bead Trick]] from East India.
 
The trick was derived from the [[Bead Trick]] from East India.
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[[Houdini]] began performing it in 1899 and continued to do so until his death in 1926.
 
[[Houdini]] began performing it in 1899 and continued to do so until his death in 1926.
  
Magicians also started performing it safety razor blades around 1929 as [[Razor Blade Trick]]. See add in The [[Linking Ring]], Vol. 19, 8, oct. 1939, page 614.
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Magicians also started performing it safety razor blades around 1929 as [[Razor Blade Trick]]. See add in The [[Linking Ring]], Vol. 19, No. 8, oct. 1939, page 614.
  
 
Other well known performers of the Needle trick are:
 
Other well known performers of the Needle trick are:

Revision as of 08:49, 20 September 2009

Needle Trick is an effect where the magician swallows sewing needles and a piece of thread and regurgitating them strung together on the thread. Also has been called over the years "The Great Needle Swallowing Trick", "Needle Swallowing", "East Indian Needle Feat", "Hindoo Needle Trick" and "The Hindu Needle Trick".

The trick was derived from the Bead Trick from East India.

Houdini began performing it in 1899 and continued to do so until his death in 1926.

Magicians also started performing it safety razor blades around 1929 as Razor Blade Trick. See add in The Linking Ring, Vol. 19, No. 8, oct. 1939, page 614.

Other well known performers of the Needle trick are:

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