That could work. Changing up your patter and presentation could remove any doubts in their mind if they have any. Like if they see you do a trick that uses a double lift which they learned on YouTube, change it up so it doesn't seem like you're using a double lift. I'm not sure what your patter is but it's easy to overjustify everything. Stating the obvious like "I take the top card" or "this ordinary deck" has the exact opposite effect on your audience so now they start to question whether it's actually the top card or notShould I use magic to make it look like the trick was done differently or something else.
Defiantly agree with Chris but sometimes people are just clever!
It isn't a matter of being clever. It's a matter of engagement, and reward. Audiences who call out methods think they will get more personal satisfaction (ie: reward) from messing up the performance. The performer's job is to make the opposite true.
"Magicians stop thinking too soon." Al Baker.
Some people just want to figure out a trick.
Watch some David Williamson and Chris Ramsay. From David you get the impression that he doesn’t care how the trick is done he is just having fun and Chris is just a cool guy with lots of good advice.
What should I do when someone tells my audience how I did the trick and they are rite. Should I use magic to make it look like the trick was done differently or something else.
I forgot what the trick was - but that one guy mentioned going on YouTube, and even though didn't watch tutorial for that specific trick, suspected I did some of the moves from the tutorial he watched... which I did.
I’d argue that you shouldn’t perform anything the way it’s performed on YouTube. I do a couple tricks often that i know for a fact have been revealed on YouTube (didn’t learn it from YouTube tho) You just have to do it better than the YouTube guys.Don't perform anything that is on YouTube.
Don't perform anything that is on YouTube.
Have you been on YouTube recently?
Laymen can understand the concept of double lifts, false cuts, palming etc just by watching a few videos here and there.
We're just circling back to the previous discussions on exposure at this point.
I'll just state simply this: It is almost always the performer's failure, somewhere along the way. Bad choice of venue, poor audience management, lack of proper preparation, not reading the audience correctly, bad scripting, lack of personality, etc - these are all failures of the performer, and it's not until all of those points have been addressed that one should even consider that someone disrupting the show is, "One of those guys."