Russ Barnhart

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Russell T. Barnhart (August 20, 1926 - September 14, 2003), born in Chicago, Illinois, was an amateur magician and gambling export His advanced card works have appeared in the [[Tarbell Course in Magic]] Vol. 7, as well as in books by [[Ed Marlo]] and [[Harry Lorayne]].
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'''Russell T. Barnhart''' (August 20, 1926 - September 14, 2003), born in Chicago, Illinois, was an amateur magician and gambling export His advanced card works have appeared in the [[Tarbell Course in Magic]] Vol. 7, as well as in books by [[Ed Marlo]] and [[Harry Lorayne]].
 
{{Infobox person
 
{{Infobox person
 
| image                    =  
 
| image                    =  
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| birth_day                = August 20,   
 
| birth_day                = August 20,   
 
| birth_year                = 1926   
 
| birth_year                = 1926   
| birth_place              = Chicago, USA
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| birth_place              = Chicago, Illinois
 
| death_day                = September 14,  
 
| death_day                = September 14,  
 
| death_year                = 2003
 
| death_year                = 2003
| death_place              =  
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| death_place              = Jamaica, New York
 
| resting_place            =  
 
| resting_place            =  
 
| resting_place_coordinates =   
 
| resting_place_coordinates =   
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| misc                      =
 
| misc                      =
 
}}
 
}}
 
 
After server in the Navy during World War II, Barnhart graduated from Princeton University and taught French and Spanish in Connecticut. After living abroad for several years, he made his home in New York City around 1960.
 
After server in the Navy during World War II, Barnhart graduated from Princeton University and taught French and Spanish in Connecticut. After living abroad for several years, he made his home in New York City around 1960.
  
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Barnhart was honored by the Institute of Gaming and Commercial Gambling at the University of Nevada in Reno, to which donated his gambling library.
 
Barnhart was honored by the Institute of Gaming and Commercial Gambling at the University of Nevada in Reno, to which donated his gambling library.
  
He died at the New York State Veterans' Home in Jamaica, New York from complications of progressive dementia.
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He died at the New York State Veterans' Home in Jamaica, New York from complications of progressive dementia.<ref>http://paw.princeton.edu/memorials/11/76/index.xml</ref><ref>Obit [[Genii 2003 November]]</ref>
  
 
== Books ==
 
== Books ==
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* The Master Palm (1975).
 
* The Master Palm (1975).
 
* Casino Gambling Why You Win Why You Lose (1978)
 
* Casino Gambling Why You Win Why You Lose (1978)
* Gamblers of Yesteryear (1982)
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* Gamblers of Yesterday (1982)
 
* Beating The Wheel (1992)
 
* Beating The Wheel (1992)
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As Translator
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*The Stealing Machine by Eugène Villiod (1977)
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*How They Cheat You at Cards by Eugène Villiod (1979)
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*Crooks, Con Men, and Cheats by Eugène Villiod (1980)
  
 
== References ==
 
== References ==
* http://paw.princeton.edu/memorials/11/76/index.xml
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<references />
* Obit [[Genii 2003 November]]
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[[Category:Biographies]]
 
[[Category:Biographies]]
 
{{DEFAULTSORT:Barnhart}}
 
{{DEFAULTSORT:Barnhart}}

Revision as of 18:01, 30 March 2012

Russell T. Barnhart (August 20, 1926 - September 14, 2003), born in Chicago, Illinois, was an amateur magician and gambling export His advanced card works have appeared in the Tarbell Course in Magic Vol. 7, as well as in books by Ed Marlo and Harry Lorayne.

Russ Barnhart
BornRussell T. Barnhart
August 20, 1926
Chicago, Illinois
DiedSeptember 14, 2003 (age 77)
Jamaica, New York

After server in the Navy during World War II, Barnhart graduated from Princeton University and taught French and Spanish in Connecticut. After living abroad for several years, he made his home in New York City around 1960.

His contributions to magic can be seen in Harry Lorayne's Reputation-Makers, Rim Shots, Best Of Friends, Vol. 2 and Apocalypse magazine. Also in Edward Marlo's Off the Top and The Unexpected Card Book, Genii magazine and CardMagic by Richard Kaufman.

Barnhart was honored by the Institute of Gaming and Commercial Gambling at the University of Nevada in Reno, to which donated his gambling library.

He died at the New York State Veterans' Home in Jamaica, New York from complications of progressive dementia.[1][2]

Books

  • Two Second Deals (1974)
  • The Master Palm (1975).
  • Casino Gambling Why You Win Why You Lose (1978)
  • Gamblers of Yesterday (1982)
  • Beating The Wheel (1992)

As Translator

  • The Stealing Machine by Eugène Villiod (1977)
  • How They Cheat You at Cards by Eugène Villiod (1979)
  • Crooks, Con Men, and Cheats by Eugène Villiod (1980)

References

  1. http://paw.princeton.edu/memorials/11/76/index.xml
  2. Obit Genii 2003 November
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