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Naked Magic Show

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Christopher Wayne and Mike Tyler Christopher Wayne and Mike Tyler

Naked Australian men on stage usually get a good response from the gay community, and there were certainly quite a few in the audience for the Naked Magic show at the Parker Playhouse this week. Of course it was R-rated (not X-rated), so aside from a fine pair of buns and nice torsos, there wasn't much to see. Hands and hats covered up the more intriguing areas, but this did not deter the largely female audience from enjoying themselves.

This was the American debut for Christopher Wayne and Mike Tyler, who have done 100 shows in Australia and tours in New Zealand and Asia already this year. The motto of this duo from Down Under is "Good magicians don't need sleeves, great magicians don't need pants."

One of Wayne's abilities is to hyper-extend his tongue. "People either find it disgusting, or they want to sit on it," said Tyler, whose cheekiness was not put on full display until the end of the show when his pants finally came off.

For most of the show the duo wear clothes and amaze the audience with a variety of magic tricks that involve audience participation, but describing them would spoil the fun for future audiences. Suffice it to say they know how to entertain AND do magic. With double entendres galore, and the occassional piece of advice ("never put your face in a dick pic")  they put on a show that seemed to be enjoyed by everyone.


Clifford Cunningham

Dr. Clifford Cunningham is a planetary scientist. He earned his PhD in the history of astronomy at the University of Southern Queensland, and has undergraduate degrees in science and ancient history from the University of Waterloo. In 2014 he was named a contributor to Encyclopedia Britannica. He is the author of 14 books on asteroids and the history of science. In 1999 he appeared on the TV show Star Trek: Deep Space Nine. Asteroid 4276 was named in his honor in 1990 by the International Astronomical Union based on the recommendation of its bureau located at Harvard-Smithsonian Center for Astrophysics.

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