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11 Great Magic Specials, TV Shows, and Documentaries Streaming Right Now

I totally get why it’s dorky to be into magic. Most magic acts are very cheesy and require a high tolerance for earnestness. There’s a lot of satin and glitter and bow ties. But at the heart of magic is wanting to believe in something amazing happening right in front of your face. There’s a reason magic reaction gifs are so beloved. Our dumb lizard brains freak out when our eyes see something that doesn’t make sense. At a certain point our more boring, logical human brains kick in and rationally conclude that the magician has a specially rigged box or he can manipulate cards really well or he’s just got an insanely good memory. That’s part of the fun of magic too, though — trying to figure out how the trick works.

From David Blaine to Harry Houdini to ancient Egyptian conjurers, magicians have captured the public’s attention for as long as human beings have been able to manipulate each others’ senses. As technology has advanced, techniques have gotten more sophisticated, but the effect is always the same: the seamless execution of a seemingly impossible feat. Here, we round up some of our favorite magic shows, specials, and documentaries you can check out right now to explore this beautiful, dorky art form in all its glory.

It’s a shame that most of David Blaine’s TV specials aren’t available to stream anywhere. I’m especially sad I can’t watch his first special, Street Magic, which is my favorite kind of magic because it’s just so pure — a man-on-the-street act where he amazes random passersby. But as his career has progressed, Blaine has turned his focus to acts that are “magic” in the sense that it’s amazing a human being can endure them. He stood in a block of ice in the middle of Times Square for 63-ish hours. He lived in a plexiglass cube suspended over London for 44 days. His latest stunt involved floating above the earth while holding onto a giant bundle of balloons à la the house in Up.

OMG moment: The special opens with Blaine introducing the stunt to his 10-year-old daughter, which really makes you realize, “Oh shit he could die.” (Streaming on YouTube)

Derek DelGaudio’s In & Of Itself was championed by the likes of Neil Patrick Harris (who produced the stage show) and Stephen Colbert (who coproduced the film). Both the Off Broadway run and the film were directed by Frank Oz. Tim Gunn, Larry Wilmore, Bill Gates, and Marina Abramovic can be spotted in the audience. But defining In & Of Itself by its celebrity clout goes against its core premise. More performance art than magic special, In & Of Itself is a meditation on identity, about how the world defines you and how you let that determine how you define yourself. That’s not to say there aren’t some seriously impressive magic tricks to be seen here, just that the framing meant that I was left asking “Why?” rather than “How’d he do that?”

OMG moment: Before walking into the theater, each audience member chose a card with an identity marker on it. “I am a father,” “I am a lawyer,” “I am a visionary,” “I am a unicorn,” etc. At the climax of the show, DelGaudio asks (some of) the audience to stand up and he recites their chosen identity back to them. (Streamingon Hulu)

Derren Brown’s mentalism act is all about psychological manipulation — from convincing a skeptic he can’t read to hypnotizing a gamer and dropping him into a real-life recreation of the zombie game he was playing. But The Push is by far his most queasy manipulation yet. The premise is simple: Can Brown use social conditioning to convince someone to commit murder? It’s harrowing to watch but also kinda impossible not to get sucked in as the unwitting participant helps an actor (posing as a charity director) conceal a dead body. If you’re the type of person who skips “Scott’s Tots” on The Office rewatches, The Push might be too much for you, but fans of Nathan for You should be able to stomach it.

OMG moment: I won’t spoil it here, but the last two minutes are wild. (Streaming on Netflix)

The Carbonaro Effect shares a network with Impractical Jokers, which makes a lot of sense. They’re both kinda bro-y, hidden-camera prank shows in the vein of Punk’d. But Carbonaro’s gimmick is that his pranks are magic based: He poses as a grocery-store clerk and turns cabbage into Brussels sprouts. He poses as a dog groomer and makes a puppy disappear. He poses as a car wash attendant and breaks — then fixes — a car window. It’s cute!

OMG moment: The show’s been running for five seasons, so the most amazing moments are when people recognize Carbonaro — and get fooled anyway. (Streaming on HBO Max)

Oh, Criss Angel. He took one of the dorkiest professions imaginable — magician — and tried to make it ~edgy~. But of course there’s nothing dorkier than trying to be edgy. Often parodied, Mindfreak is a mid-aughts relic that’s actually a lot of fun to revisit. Come for the Hot Topic aesthetic, stay for the delightful realization that Angel takes himself a little less seriously than you remember. And also some pretty neat stunts.

OMG moment: In the season-six premiere, Angel drives off a ramp over the Grand Canyon, and appears seconds later in a locked cage suspended by a helicopter. (Streaming on DirecTV)

The premise of magician (and heir apparent to an English Barony) Drummond Money-Coutts’s series is that he travels around the world attempting magic tricks that proved fatal to other magicians. In Miami, he escapes a flooding car. In London, he gets buried alive. And in Detroit, he puts his life into strangers’ hands by letting them choose a rope to cut as he stands under three suspended objects. Along the way he explains what happened to his predecessors and why — and how he plans to improve the tricks and avoid certain death. It’s a little bit history lesson, a little bit process piece, and a little bit voyeurism as you watch Money-Coutts try not to die.

OMG moment: In the series premiere, Money-Coutts appears to be stuck in a steamer trunk that is crushed by a train, only to appear on the caboose. (Streaming on Netflix)

Justin Willman is as much a comedian as he is a magician, and his Netflix magic show is light on spectacle, heavy on bits. There are recurring man-on-the-street segments like “Magic For Susans,” in which Willman performs a close-up magic trick for a different person named Susan, and “Spoiler Alert,” in which Willman “spoils” the trick before performing it. Each episode is loosely tied together by a theme — time, sex, fatherhood, self-care — but the fun is in watching random citizens of Los Angeles be amazed and tickled by Willman’s tricks.

OMG moment: In one episode, Willman convinces someone that a rubber arm is his own, going so far as to smash the ersatz hand with a hammer — the participant yelps in agony. (Streaming on Netflix)

Penn & Teller have been giants in the magic industry for 40 years, appearing on late night TV, guest starring on sitcoms, and hosting a Showtime series — on top of putting out books, specials, and stage shows dedicated to the craft of magic. But Fool Us isn’t about the magic of Penn & Teller, it’s a showcase for other magicians to try and stump Penn & Teller with their own acts. So as not to give away any trade secrets, however, Penn Jillette communicates in a kind of code to indicate whether or not he and Teller figured out the trick — part of the fun of watching Fool Us is in trying to interpret those hints. (And don’t worry: The iconic duo also perform a segment of their own at the end of each episode.)

OMG moment: Because of the nature of the show, most of the acts focus more on technicality than spectacle. Still, there’s something mesmerizing about watching sleight of hand done well, like Ryan Hayashi’s coin trick that fooled Penn & Teller. (Streaming on the CW)

Director Ben Berman (Comedy Bang! Bang!) set out to make a documentary about the popular ’80s comedy magician “The Amazing” Johnathan Szeles as he embarks on his final tour. Szeles suffers from both a meth addiction and a “serious heart condition” and, according to him, in 2014 he was given a year to live. Things get increasingly bizarre, though, as Berman finds out that he’s not the only one making a documentary about Szeles — but some of the facts don’t quite add up.

As Michael Caine explains in The Prestige, a magic trick has three acts: the pledge, the turn, and the prestige, with the third act being the hardest to pull off. “Making something disappear isn’t enough; you have to bring it back.” If learning about the competing documentaries is the turn, Berman pulls off a killer prestige. To describe it here would do his filmmaking a disservice, but suffice it to say, it’s amazing. (Streaming on Hulu)

This documentary about the magician and professional skeptic James “The Amazing” Randi begins as a pretty typical biography of an interesting person near the end of his life. (The doc was filmed in 2013; Randi died in 2020 at the age of 92.) Randi walks us through his life story, from joining the circus at 17 and becoming a prolific escape artist to dedicating his life to uncovering fraudulent faith healers and psychics. But at the beginning of the third act, police raid Randi’s home and arrest his partner of 25 years, José Alvarez, who had been living under a false identity. The narrative then shifts to Randi’s desperation to bring Alvarez home, pointing out the irony that a man so dedicated to uncovering truth was living with a huge deception at the center of his life. (Streaming on IMDb TV via Amazon Prime)

Make Believe follows six young magicians as they prepare for the Teen World Champion magic competition. It really hits home how difficult a hobby magic is; in order to make a career out of it, you have to make it look effortless. Certain techniques take years to master, and most of the contestants spend hours rehearsing every day. Since we watch the young magicians prepare their acts for the first hour of the film, watching it come together in the final performance is almost as exciting for the audience as it is for the performers. So when one of the contestants — who’s established as a perfectionist — messes up her act, it’s a total gut punch. (Streaming on Amazon Prime)

Related

11 Magic Specials, TV Shows, and Documentaries to StreamSours: https://www.vulture.com/article/best-magic-specials-shows-documentaries-streaming.html

Deception

I don't have a good batting average when it comes to reviewing new tv shows that I hope will stick. Here we go again. The premise of DECEPTION intrigued me, never mind that it's been done before as early as 1973 with THE MAGICIAN with Bill Bixby, then BLACKE'S MAGIC, and, most recently, JONATHAN CREEK.

Our guy is Cameron Black (Jack Cutmore-Scott), a world-famous stage magician whose biggest trick is that he has an identical twin, Jonathan, who helps pull off his illusions. But when his brother is framed for murder and Cameron's secret is exposed, he whiles away the ensuing months wallowing in disrepute and trying his durndest to clear his brother's name. And when a year goes by with no progress, he sucks it up and joins the establishment. That is, he starts consulting for the FBI on their trickier cases.

DECEPTION is just one in a long line of crime detection tv shows that teams up a by-the-book lawman with an offbeat civilian partner. Off the top of my head, there'd been the mystery writer consultant (CASTLE), the tech CEO consultant (APB), the android partner (ALMOST HUMAN), and, oh yeah, the Devil himself (LUCIFER). So why not an egotistical magician?

DECEPTION follows a pattern established in shows like LEVERAGE and HUSTLE where the sleight of hand is explained in the third act. As per norm, there's a misfit bunch that our MC works with. The straight-laced cop - or, rather, the FBI Special Agent Kay Daniels - is sternly played by Ilfenesh Hadera who does her best to channel police detectives Kate Beckett (CASTLE), Chloe Decker (LUCIFER), and Theresa Murphy (APB). Kay and Cameron's is a slow burn relationship. At first I couldn't see them clicking together as colleagues with chemistry, but then I did. It just took some time.

I credit Jack Cutmore-Scott with rendering his dual roles distinct enough from each other that I soon stopped thinking of Cameron and Jonathan as played by one actor. Cameron is the showy peacock, the easy-breezy sibling. Jonathan flashes a decidedly bleaker, more sinister side. Makes sense, Jonathan's the twin doing hard time.

The overarching plot is the brothers' ongoing search for the mystery woman with the mismatched eyes who masterminded Jonathan's frame job - or, as I prefer to call her (because it makes her sound even more enigmatic and beguiling): "La hechicera con los ojos magicos" (the sorceress with the magic eyes). And, gratifyingly, it's not like we don't ever get a whiff of this lovely dame. She (Stephanie Corneliussen) pops up in several episodes but is formidable enough and slippery enough that she evades capture each time. Honestly, I was more intrigued by her than by Kay.

And, as ever, there's deeper things afoot. Cameron is a legacy magician, so there's shadowy stuff from his past, and secrets upon secrets, and a search for a fabulous hidden treasure. There's more narrative connectivity week to week rather than the show being simply episodic in nature. The mystery woman very much plays a part in this.

If you're into tv shows that indulge in misdirection and deep cut plotting, DECEPTION is your huckleberry. Me, I love shows like this. I like when folks get impossibly bamboozled and the how of the trickeration is later revealed. It's appreciated that Cutmore-Scott is very obviously performing his own magic tricks.

So, it sucks that DECEPTION got cancelled, and all we'll ever get are these thirteen episodes. It sucks that it ends on a cliffhanger that will now never get resolved, even if it's a cliffhanger I did see coming the moment that scene started. Still, we get a string of fantastic episodes, fantastic in terms of the various "magic tricks" exhibited, because, let's face it, the acting is just so-so, even if Vinnie Jones is a riot and Englishman Cutmore-Scott's American accent is commendable. Chalk DECEPTION up as one more casualty of there being too many channels on tv, and the cutthroat business of what's hot in ratings right now, and let's not ever anymore give a new show space and time to grow.

Sours: https://www.amazon.com/Deception-Season-1/dp/B07BB785G1
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Before you get your hopes up, we’re (sadly, oh so sadly) not here to announce a Harry Potter spin-off series. Although I really think someone needs to get on that real quick. I’m looking at you, J.K.!

Even outside of that phenomenal fandom though, the realm of magic is so vast that there’s a plethora of potential creative inspirations to explore and expand. I mean, who said that magic was limited to tricks, illusions, and witches? After all, doesn’t magic pretty much cover what we’d perceive to be unexplainable, supernatural, and mysterious? That could include spells, incantations, potions, sure – but also superpowers, unexplained phenomena, and the occasional vampire, werewolf, or demon, too!

We all need a little magic in our lives every once in a while, even if it is just vicariously through our favorite enchanting TV shows. With that in mind, we’ve put together a comprehensive collection of TV series about witches and magic that explore all types of magic!

 

The Magicians, SyFy (2015 – 2020)

tv shows like the magicians

Welcome to Brakebills University, a secret and magical institution intended to educate its students in all aspects of magic.

Unbeknownst to the twenty-something-year-olds who just want to be regular magicians and enroll at Brakebills, the magical world they thought to be fiction is in fact based on truths – truths that were part of a book series they read as children. Suddenly aware of the all-too-real danger this world poses to their reality, the young magicians fight to strengthen their abilities and protect the world.

Where to watch The Magicians:

 

Charmed, The CW (2018 – present)

tv series about magic and witches

This 2018 series is a reboot of the original Charmed that ran from 1998 to 2006 and will always be a cult classic amongst those who love the magic/supernatural genre.

The CW’s reboot features sisters Maggie and Mel who, along with their long-lost half-sister Macy, discover that they’re what’s called The Charmed Ones, an extremely powerful trio of witches. Using their newfound powers of telepathy, telekinesis, and the ability to freeze time, they must accept their destiny to protect the innocent from demons and other dark forces that roam the Earth – including the one that killed their mother.

Where to watch Charmed:

 

Once Upon a Time, ABC (2011 – 2018)

magic tv series

ABC’s Once Upon a Time takes a deep dive into the world of magic, borrowing favorite characters from Disney, mythology, and fairy tales (like Rumpelstiltskin, Elsa and Anna, Captain Hook, Aladdin, Hades, and many others) as the residents of the fictional town of Storybrooke.

They don’t know it, but they were transported into the real world – our world, that is – and robbed of their memories by the Evil Queen Regina. Only Emma, the show’s main protagonist and daughter of Snow White and Prince Charming, can lift the curse to save the fairy tale characters.

Where to watch Once Upon a Time:

 

WandaVision, Disney+ (2021)

Marvel Cinematic Universe is a phrase that needs no introduction because ever since its inception in 2008 it has given us tales of such superheroes as Iron Man, Thor, and Captain America to name a few. And while most of us associate MCU with movies, Marvel Studios is quickly making leaps into the TV world as well. And they began their foray into the world of television with WandaVision.

WandaVision focuses on two of MCU’s most powerful Avengers – Scarlet Witch and The Vision – and their lives in the idyllic suburban town of Westview, New Jersey. But as it often is when magic is involved, things are not as they seem. And over the course of the 9 episodes, we cycle through various decades and television tropes to not only find out more about MCU’s resident witch Wanda Maximoff but also discover what’s really happening in Westview.

Where to watch WandaVision:

 

Cursed, Netflix (2020)

Based on the Arthurian legend, Cursed is a re-imagining of the story of Lady of the Lake. It follows Nimue, a fey girl who’s sent on a journey to find Merlin the Magician and to deliver him The Devil’s Tooth, an ancient sword rumored to hold the power of the one true king.

Along the way she meets Arthur, his sister Morgana and many others that aid Nimue in her quest to seek out Merlin and save her people from being killed by the Red Paladins. But, as Nimue discovers the true power of the sword and her enemies including the Paladins, King Uther, and the Ice King close in, she becomes the symbol of rebellion for the Fey that might also become her undoing.

Where to watch Cursed:

 

Shadowhunters, Freeform (2016 – 2019)

In the world of Freeform’s Shadowhunters, there’s a special group of humans imbued with the blood of angels who are tasked with finding and ridding the world of demons while staying under the radar of “mundanes”, or regular humans.

These warriors are called shadowhunters, each is skilled with a weapon of choice and an arsenal of runes tattooed all over their body that have special powers when activated. Joining the Shadowhunters in their quest to bring light over darkness are the “downworlders”: werewolves, vampires, seelies (similar to fairy folk), and warlocks.

Where to watch Shadowhunters:

 

Merlin, BBC One (2008 – 2012)

magic series

Contrary to the popular legends that picture Merlin as an older man, BBC One’s Merlin reimagines him as a younger contemporary to the future King Arthur.

He is forced to keep his powers a secret as magic has been outlawed in Camelot, but he soon discovers that his destiny is to protect Arthur, who in turn is fated to unite Albion and return magic to the kingdom. Though initially wary of each other, the two young men soon develop a friendship as their journeys unwind to fulfill their connected destinies.

Where to watch Merlin:

 

The Shannara Chronicles, MTV/Spike (2016 – 2017)

Where there are demons, there’s magic strong enough to overpower them. Wil Ohmsford is the last remaining member of the ancient Shannara family, a bloodline destined to save those living in the fictional Four Lands.

With his allies Amberle and Eretria, as well as their mentor Allanon, they are determined to protect the ancient tree called Ellcrys and prevent it from dying, because it’s the only thing stopping all the banished demons from returning to the Four Lands.

Where to watch The Shannara Chronicles:

 

Chilling Adventures of Sabrina, Netflix (2018 – 2020)

netflix magic show

You may have read some of the original Archie comics of the same name that Chilling Adventures of Sabrina was based on, or even the late 90s light-hearted adaptation. However, this Netflix reimagining is anything but light as it homes in on the more supernatural and horror aspects of witchcraft.

Sabrina is a teenaged half-human, half-witch who, after choosing to fully embrace her witching side, must learn to maintain the balance between her friends in the real world and those on the dark side – even as those two worlds start to collide.

Where to watch Chilling Adventures of Sabrina:

 

Locke & Key, Netflix (2020 – present)

Following the murder of the Locke family patriarch by a former student, his widow, and their three kids are forced to move into his family estate in the fictional town of Matheson, Massachusetts. In Keyhouse, Tyler, Kinsey, and Bode discover a number of mysterious keys that access different magical parts of the house, each holding its own secrets and powers.

However, one of those secrets includes a demonic entity named Echo who, after manifesting into a beautiful woman, attempts to use Bode, the youngest of the Locke children, to find the keys that she wants to use for her own evil purposes.

Where to watch Locke & Key:

 

Witches of East End, Lifetime (2013 – 2014)

Lifetime’s Witches of East End is based on the series of novels of the same name written by Melissa de la Cruz, which the series adaptation closely follows the plotline of.

In it, we follow the Beauchamp women – Joanna, her sister Wendy, and Joanna’s two daughters Freya and Ingrid – in the fictional seaside town of East End. Ingrid and Freya are initially unaware of their magical ancestry but eventually, they join their mother and aunt in battling the forces of evil despite the limitations in their abilities due to the Beauchamp family’s involvement in the famed Salem witch trials.

Where to watch Witches of East End:

 

The Order, Netflix (2019 – 2020)

Jack Morton may seem like your regular college freshman at Belgrave University, but he’s hiding some pretty dark secrets under that façade. He seeks to avenge his mother’s death and sets out to join the Hermetic Order of the Blue Rose – a secret organization that teaches its recruits to practice magic.

They’ve been able to stay under the radar so far, even within the university, but Jack soon receives an invitation to be initiated into the Order. The further into the network Jack delves, however, the more he finds out about an ancient rivalry between those who practice the dark arts and the werewolves.

Where to watch The Order:

 

Jonathan Strange & Mr. Norrell, BBC One (2015)

In the alternate history setting of BBC One’s Jonathan Strange & Mr. Norrell, the art of magic is known and accepted in society but has since largely died out in practice. This is something that Mr. Norrell is determined to change, so he heads to London and stirs up interest in the craft when he resurrects the dead wife of a high government official.

Elsewhere, Jonathan Strange is made aware of his predilection to magic and begins his studies. With Strange under the apprenticeship of Mr. Norrell, the two brilliant men set off to make magic respectable once again.

Where to watch Jonathan Strange & Mr. Norrell:

 

Good Witch, Hallmark Channel (2015 – present)

Hallmark’s Good Witch follows the story of Cassandra Nightingale, a charming witch who resides at Grey House in the fictional town of Middleton. It’s a direct spin-off and continuation of the original TV movie series of the same name, of which there were seven films that establish the storyline continued in the TV series.

Cassie’s powers are pretty extensive, and she shares the gift of enhanced insight and intuition with her teenaged daughter, Grace. Though the residents of Middleton were initially hostile towards Cassie, they eventually welcome her, her family, and her shop full of magical herbs and elixirs into their community.

Where to watch Good Witch:

 

The Secret Circle, The CW (2011 – 2012)

tv series about witches and magic

A short-lived but definitely worthy entry on this list of the best shows about magic is The CW’s The Secret Circle.

The series begins with Cassie Blake moving to the town of Chance Harbor to live with her grandmother after her mother’s death. Only to discover that she comes from a long line of witches and is the missing member of the town’s secret coven. Now Cassie not only hast to accept her new-found powers but also battle dark forces that are attracted to Cassie’s powers. All while dealing with the inner drama of the coven.

Where to watch The Secret Circle:

 

A Discovery of Witches, Sky One (2018 – present)

tv shows with magic powers

Diana Bishop is a brilliant historian and tenured academic from Yale who is currently studying alchemy and science at the University of Oxford. She’s also a witch, but that’s a part of her heritage that she has chosen to keep out of her life – until now.

While in Oxford’s Bodleian Library, she comes across a mysterious manuscript that forces her into the world of witches, demons, and vampires. Helping her uncover the manuscript’s secrets and keep the peace between the world’s known and unknown inhabitants is Matthew Clairmont, a vampire with plenty of secrets of his own.

Where to watch A Discovery of Witches:

 

American Horror Story: Coven, Fx (2013 – 2014)

Coven is the third season in the critically acclaimed horror anthology series, American Horror Story and this time, focuses on the horror genre trope of witches.

The descendants of the Salem witch trials’ survivors remain to this day but must hide their identities and abilities from society. In order to protect them, Cordelia Foxx runs a private all-girls boarding school in New Orleans where the young women are taught to strengthen and control their powers. When a young witch is burned by the townspeople, this sparks a series of events that prompt the modern-day coven to protect themselves against witch hunters and their long-time rivals: the voodoo practitioners.

Where to watch American Horror Story: Coven:

 

The Witcher, Netflix (2019 – present)

Based on a book series by Andrzej Sapkowski Netflix’s The Witcher follows three main characters through events that shape their lives. And by the end of season 1, we see the story merge into one epic tale of adventure filled with elves, dwarves, and, of course, magic.

Much of the show centers on the titular character Geralt of Rivia (played by none other than Superman himself Henry Cavill). He’s a monster-hunter whose abilities have been enhanced by a combination of magic and medieval science. Geralt’s destiny has been intertwined with Princes Cirilla, who has magical powers herself and who’s on the run after her Kingdom was invaded by the Nilfgaardian Empire. And lastly, we also follow the life of Yennefer of Vengerberg, a sorceress whose path often crosses with Geralt.

Where to watch The Witcher:

 

True Blood, HBO (2008 – 2014)

HBO’s True Blood, like AHS: Coven, adopts a truly dark atmosphere to the fantasy and supernatural genres. The show primarily follows Sookie Stackhouse, a telepathic waitress in Bon Temps, Louisiana who falls in love with a vampire just a few years after their presence was made known.

While the first season centers mostly on vampires, the later seasons unfold to reveal many other magical creatures who inhabit our world: faeries (of which Sookie shares a bloodline with and explains her telepathic powers), shapeshifters, werewolves, maenads, and witches. Season 4, in particular, introduces a new coven of witches that cause trouble through the dangerous practice of necromancy.

Where to watch True Blood:

 

Misfits, Comedy Central (2009 – 2013)

Five troublesome youths in a community service program are forced to work together at a community center when a freak electrical storm jolts them with a bolt of lightning, granting them all supernatural powers related to certain aspects of their personality – immortality, telepathy, invisibility, turning back time, and an enhanced sex drive with a single touch.

As they each try to test the limits of their powers, they eventually meet others that were affected by the storm and try to figure out to what end they were given their powers – for good or evil?

Where to watch Misfits:

 

The Umbrella Academy, Netflix (2019 – present)

netflix shows about magic

In 1989, dozens of women all over the world gave birth simultaneously and almost miraculously, as none of them showed any signs of pregnancy until that very day. Seven of these gifted children were adopted and subsequently studied by an eccentric billionaire, who turned them into a young superhero team named The Umbrella Academy.

After a falling out, the estranged step-siblings are reunited when their adoptive father passes away. As they attempt to uncover their family’s long-hidden secrets, they also learn of an impending apocalypse that they may or may not have the ability to stop.

Where to watch The Umbrella Academy:

 

Legacies, The CW (2018 – present)

magic TV shows

Like its parent series The Vampire Diaries and The Originals, Legacies explores the lives of witches, vampires, and werewolves. With this series, in particular, concentrating on the students of the Salvatore School for the Young and Gifted. The same school that was established by Alaric Saltzman and Caroline Forbes for their witch daughters Josie and Lizzie and other supernatural beings.

At the forefront of the series is Hope Mikaelson, a part-witch, part-vampire, part-werewolf student of the school, and the daughter of the notorious Klaus Mikaelson. Who, alongside Lizzie, Josie, and the rest of the Super Squad, battle a new monster every episode and try to figure out the bigger threat – Malivore – that’s releasing all these new beings into the world.

Where to watch Legacies:

 

Motherland: Fort Salem, Freeform (2020 – present)

tv shows about witches and magic powers

Freeform’s Motherland: Fort Salem recently concluded its first season and it holds a lot of promise as a supernatural drama with strong doses of the occult and feminism. No wonder the network renewed the series for a second season!

Set in an alternate America, the persecution of witches was halted after a deal was struck with the government to have the witches fight for the country. In the present day, that means the soldiers fighting on the front lines are not only all women, but all witches, too. The show primarily follows a group of young recruits as they experience “basic training in combat magic” up until their deployment against threats using the magic they’ve learned.

Where to watch Motherland: Fort Salem:

 

Fate: The Winx Saga, Netflix (2021 – present)

Set in a magical school called Alfea College, Fate: The Winx Saga follows five fairies during their first year at Alfea where they learn to master their magic fairy powers and navigate the complexities of high-school.

At the center of it is Bloom, a fire fairy who until recently though that she’s human. But a terrible accident caused her powers to come forth. So now she’s trying to come to terms with being a fairy (and living in a whole new realm – the Otherworld) while also trying to discover secrets about her past and the boarding school she’s now attending.

Where to watch Fate: The Winx Saga:

Sours: https://tvshowpilot.com/fun-posts/best-shows-about-magic/
The Magicians S03E09 Clip - 'Under Pressure' - Rotten Tomatoes TV

The Magicians (American TV series)

Not to be confused with The Magician (American TV series).

2015 American fantasy television series

The Magicians is an American fantasy television series that aired on Syfy and is based on the 2009 novel of the same name by Lev Grossman.[2]Michael London, Janice Williams, John McNamara, and Sera Gamble serve as executive producers. A 13-episode order was placed for the first season in May 2015, and the series premiered on December 16, 2015, as a special preview. In January 2019, Syfy renewed the series for a fifth and final season, which ran from January 15 to April 1, 2020.

Premise[edit]

Quentin Coldwater enrolls at Brakebills University for Magical Pedagogy to be trained as a magician, where he discovers that the magical world from his favorite childhood book is real and poses a danger to humanity. Meanwhile, the life of his childhood friend Julia is derailed when she is denied entry, and she searches for magic elsewhere outside of the school.

Cast and characters[edit]

See also: List of The Magicians characters

Main[edit]

  • Jason Ralph as Quentin Coldwater (seasons 1–4), a graduate student.[3][4] He enrolls at Brakebills University for Magical Pedagogy to be trained as a magician. A lifelong fan of the Fillory and Further series, he discovers that they are in fact based in truth and pose a danger to his world.
    • Ralph also portrays Quentin Coldwater from an alternate timeline, the same timeline as Penny-23. Within this timeline, he takes on the persona of the Beast.
  • Stella Maeve as Julia Wicker, Quentin's childhood friend, an Ivy League student who is not admitted to Brakebills, and is recruited by hedge witches, largely self-taught magicians who have to piece together spells.[3][5]
    • Maeve also portrays the sister of the Monster at the End of the World, inhabiting Julia's body, in season 4.
  • Olivia Taylor Dudley as Alice Quinn, a naturally gifted magician whose parents are magicians and who comes from a neglected home life.[6]
  • Hale Appleman as Eliot Waugh, a student at Brakebills and senior to Quentin, with whom he is close friends. He is a heavy drinker. He and Margo are inseparable.[3][5]
    • Appleman also portrays the Monster at the End of the World inhabiting Eliot's body in season 4.
  • Arjun Gupta as William "Penny" Adiyodi, Quentin's roommate and peer. He is a talented magician who is a telepath and "traveler", someone who can travel between worlds. Despite his brusque demeanor, Penny is loyal to his friends.[3][5]
    • Gupta also plays "Penny-23", an alternate timeline version of Penny who comes to the main timeline.
  • Summer Bishil as Margo Hanson, equivalent to Janet from the novels. Her name was changed to avoid confusion with other names beginning with "J". She is close friends with Eliot and is very charismatic.[7][8]
  • Rick Worthy as Henry Fogg (seasons 2–5;[9] recurring season 1), the dean of Brakebills.[6]
  • Jade Tailor as Kady Orloff-Diaz (seasons 2–5;[9][10] recurring season 1), a tough, rebellious Brakebills student who attracts Penny's attention in and out of the classroom.[6] After she flees Brakebills, she joins a group of magicians led by Richard and befriends Julia.
  • Brittany Curran as Fen (seasons 3–5; recurring season 2), Eliot's Fillorian wife.[11]
  • Trevor Einhorn as Josh Hoberman (seasons 3–5; recurring season 2; guest season 1), a former Brakebills student who was one of the members of a group that went missing.

Recurring[edit]

  • Charles Shaughnessy as Christopher Plover (seasons 1, 4, 5), the reclusive author of the Fillory books and a childhood hero of Quentin's.
  • Hannah Levien as Victoria Gradley (seasons 1, 3), a traveller and Brakebills student who was one of three survivors of a class trip to Fillory, and became a prisoner of the Beast.[12]
  • David Call as Pete (seasons 1, 4, 5), one of the confidants who welcome Julia into the clandestine underworld of hedge witches to develop her latent skills. He returns in season 4 and becomes Kady's new lieutenant.[12]
  • Michael Cassidy as James (season 1), Julia's boyfriend.[12]
  • Esmé Bianco as Jane Chatwin (season 1; guest season 3, 5), a character from the Fillory and Further novels who also appears to Quentin, helping to guide him on his magical journey. In the present, under the name Eliza, she had a hand in initiating Quentin's journey into real magic.[6]
  • Rose Liston as young Jane Chatwin (season 1; guest season 3).[13]
  • Anne Dudek as Pearl Sunderland (seasons 1–2), a teacher at Brakebills and Penny's mentor.[6]
  • Kacey Rohl as Marina Andrieski, one of the hedge mages who welcome Julia into a clandestine underworld to develop her latent skills.[12] Marina was expelled from Brakebills three months before graduation, and uses Julia to help her regain her memories of what she learned.
    • Rohl also portrays "Marina-23", a Marina from an alternate timeline who comes to the main timeline.
  • Charles Mesure as Martin Chatwin / the Beast (seasons 1–2), Jane and Rupert's brother, and former High King of Fillory. He later resurfaced as the master magician with six fingers who has taken over Fillory and breaks through to Earth. His head is usually magically obscured by a swarm of moths.[12]
  • Mackenzie Astin as Richard Corrigan (season 1) and Reynard the Fox (seasons 1–3). Corrigan was a magician and former member of the Free Trader Beowulf. Reynard is a Pagan trickster god and the son of Persephone who took over the body of Corrigan after the latter attempted to summon Persephone at the cost of his life.[14]
  • Keegan Connor Tracy as Professor Eleanor Lipson, a teacher at Brakebills specializing in magical healing. She works in the school's infirmary.
  • Garcelle Beauvais as Persephone, better known as Our Lady Underground, a goddess from Julia's dreams.
  • Mageina Tovah as Zelda Schiff (season 2–5; guest season 1), the head librarian at the Library of the Neitherlands.
  • Adam DiMarco as Todd (season 2–5; guest season 1), a student at Brakebills. It is revealed in season 4 that his name is actually Eliot and he was forced to go by his middle name because Eliot Waugh was unwilling to share the name.
  • Rizwan Manji as Tick Pickwick (season 2–5), a royal advisor.[15]
  • Arlen Escarpeta as Prince Ess (season 2–3), a handsome, rugged, pelt-clad man and the entitled son of the ruler of Loria.[16]
  • Christopher Gorham as John Gaines (season 2), a senator who discovers he has unusual abilities.[17]
  • Harvey Guillén as Benedict Pickwick (season 2–3; guest season 5), a map-making servant of the court in Fillory, son of Tick Pickwick.
  • Leonard Roberts as Idri (season 2–3), the King of Loria and Eliot's prospective lover.
  • Candis Cayne as the Fairy Queen (season 3; guest season 2), who forces Margo into her service after Margo's deal with the fairies.
  • Marlee Matlin as Harriet Schiff (season 3–5; guest season 2), the head of Fuzzbeat, a clickbait website that surreptitiously provides magical knowledge,[18] and later revealed to be the daughter of the librarian Zelda Schiff.
  • Dina Meyer as the Stone Queen (season 3),[19] who wants Margo to marry her son.
  • Jewel Staite as Phyllis (seasons 4–5), a librarian of the Neitherlands, then a member of the Governing Council.
  • Felicia Day as Poppy Kline (seasons 3–4),[20][21] a former Brakebills student whom Quentin comes across in Fillory.
  • Jaime Ray Newman as Irene McAllistair (season 3),[22] a member of the board of Brakebills who buys the school outright when the loss of magic threatens to close the university.
  • Madeleine Arthur as Fray (season 3), presented by the Fairy Queen as the grown daughter of Eliot and Fen.
  • Daniel Nemes as Gavin (season 3–5), a librarian of the Neitherlands, as well as a "traveler", meaning he can move between worlds within the multiverse.
  • Jolene Purdy as Shoshana (season 4), a bright and highly emotional maenad, tasked with tending to notorious party god Bacchus.[23]
  • Camryn Manheim as Sheila (season 4), a resident magician of Modesto whom Alice befriends and to whom she teaches magic.
  • Sean Maguire as the Dark King (season 5), also known as Seb, he has become the mysterious High King of Fillory in the 300 years since Eliot and Margo were High Kings. Seb deposed and executed Josh and Fen, and took the throne for his own, in Eliot's and Margo's absence. He is the only magician powerful enough to defeat the Takers.
  • Spencer Daniels as Charlton (season 5; guest, seasons 3–4), a former victim of the Monster at the End of the World. Later he ends up inside Eliot's head and can only communicate with Eliot.
  • Riann Steele as Plum Chatwin (season 5), a traveler and student in Penny's class, who soon starts helping him investigate a mysterious signal.

Episodes[edit]

Main article: List of The Magicians (American TV series) episodes

Production[edit]

Development[edit]

Michael London first optioned the books in 2011,[24] intending to develop the show for the Fox Broadcasting Company.[25]X-Men: First Class co-writers Ashley Miller and Zack Stentz wrote the pilot, but did not get the green light. London then redeveloped the pilot with McNamara and Gamble taking over writing duties, and took the script to Syfy, which ordered a pilot. The pilot, directed by Mike Cahill, was filmed in New Orleans in late 2014 and wrapped in December.[3][26]Syfy picked up the show for a 13-episode first season, to be aired in 2016. McNamara and Gamble became executive producers.[27]

Series production began on August 4, 2015, in Vancouver, and it was announced that Olivia Taylor Dudley had replaced Sosie Bacon as Alice Quinn. It was also announced that Rick Worthy had been cast as Dean Fogg, Anne Dudek as Professor Sunderland, with Esmé Bianco also cast.[6] Syfy aired an advance commercial-free screening of the first episode on December 16, 2015, ahead of its January 25, 2016, premiere, when it was shown along with the second episode.[28]

The show was renewed for a second season in February 2016,[9] and the second season premiered on January 25, 2017.[29] On April 12, 2017, the series was renewed for a third season of 13 episodes, which premiered on January 10, 2018.[30][31] On February 28, 2018, the series was renewed for a fourth season of 13 episodes, which premiered on January 23, 2019.[32][33] On January 22, 2019, Syfy renewed the series for a fifth season, which premiered on January 15, 2020.[34][35][36] On March 3, 2020, Syfy announced that the fifth season will be the series' final season.[37]

Reception[edit]

Critical response[edit]

The first season received positive reviews. On Metacritic, it has a score of 60 out of 100, based on 24 reviews.[38] On Rotten Tomatoes, it has an approval rating of 74% based on 46 reviews, with an average rating of 6.47/10. The site's critics' consensus reads: "The Magicians' impressive special effects and creative storytelling help compensate for a derivative premise and occasionally sluggish pace."[39]

Some critics and fans criticized the show for its brutal depiction of Julia being raped and that, after having survived being raped, she develops extra magical powers[40][41][42] and betrays her friends by allying with a murderer who is also a rape survivor. Lisa Weidenfeld of The A.V. Club stated: "the show has now suggested that the two victims of sexual assault are its villains".[43]

The second season received positive reviews. On Metacritic, it has a score of 74 out of 100, based on 5 reviews.[44] On Rotten Tomatoes, it has an approval rating of 91% based on 22 reviews, with an average rating of 8.06/10. The site's consensus reads: "A clearer sense of purpose and extra helpings of cynicism and danger lead The Magicians to a higher level of engagement."[45]

The third season also received positive reviews. On Rotten Tomatoes, it has a 100% approval rating, based on 11 reviews, with an average rating of 8.4/10. The site's critical consensus reads: "Surprising and wildly entertaining, The Magicians' third season has more than enough tricks up its sleeve to keep viewers under its spell."[46]

The fourth season received positive reviews. On Metacritic, it has a score of 81 out of 100, based on 4 reviews.[47] On Rotten Tomatoes, it has a 92% approval rating, based on 23 reviews, with an average rating of 9.04/10. The site's consensus reads: "The Magicians conjures a mind-bending fourth season that reinvigorates the ensemble with heady twists and spellbinding turns – all leavened by the series' signature glib humor."[48] While the season started with a 100% score, reception became more mixed in the second half. The finale was not well received by some fans, who mainly criticized the romanticization of suicidal ideation that was displayed but also the treatment of marginalized groups.[49][50][51][52]

The fifth season also received positive reviews. On Rotten Tomatoes, it has a 100% approval rating, based on 10 reviews, with an average rating of 7.87/10. The site's consensus reads: "Following an uncertain finale, The Magicians recuperates with a fifth season that pushes forward without losing where it came from."[53]

Ratings[edit]

Awards and nominations[edit]

Home media release[edit]

The first season of The Magicians was released on DVD and Blu-Ray on July 19, 2016, in Region 1. The release included all thirteen episodes, as well as multiple special features, including deleted scenes, a gag reel, "The World of The Magicians" featurette, and UltraViolet digital copies.[74] The first season was made available to stream on Netflix on December 26, 2016, the second season on December 12, 2017, the third season on December 24, 2018, and the fourth season on December 26, 2019.[75]

References[edit]

  1. ^Gupta, Arjun [@ArjunGuptaBK] (November 25, 2014). "First read through. Folks get excited! #TheMagicians w/@serathegamble @_mikecahill @HaleAppleman @StellaMaeve14" (Tweet). Retrieved April 17, 2016 – via Twitter.
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  3. ^ abcde"Lev Grossman's 'The Magicians' Trilogy Coming To Syfy Channel This Spring With Pilot Episode". Design & Trend. Archived from the original on December 18, 2015.
  4. ^Andreeva, Nellie (December 3, 2014). "Jason Ralph & Sosie Bacon To Star In 'The Magicians' On Syfy". Deadline Hollywood.
  5. ^ abcAndreeva, Nellie (November 6, 2014). "Stella Maeve, Hale Appleman & Arjun Gupta Cast A Spell On 'The Magicians'". Deadline Hollywood.
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External links[edit]

Sours: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/The_Magicians_(American_TV_series)

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