The Masked Magician reveals the secrets behind magic's greatest illusions, including how to escape a platform of metal spikes that comes crashing down; how to walk through a brick wall; and how to shoot an arrow through the body of an assistant without harming her. Plus, the Masked Magician reveals the secret behind Houdini's famous escape from a water chamber while chained upside-down.
The Masked Magician reveals the secrets behind Magic's biggest illusions including how a world famous street magician pulled off the ultimate trick: walking on water, slicing off a woman's hand with a sharp blade and then reattaching it again, and how to take an empty enchanted throne and with a puff of smoke, make a beautiful assistant appear from nowhere.
The Masked Magician reveals the secrets behind Magic's biggest illusions including making a three ton truck disappear in the blink of an eye; pulling an auto registration through the windshield of a car; biting an ordinary quarter in two with your teeth; and walking through the spinning blades of an industrial turbo fan.
The Chaplin. The Fu Manchu. The Van Dyke. The Garlbaldi. These beards, and other creative variations on chin whiskers, have become such a striking reflection of their wearers' personalities that it becomes hard to know whether the people made the facial hair famous, or the other way around. We do know this much is certain: the only rivals to these fabulous beards are the men sporting them.
Sometimes your mug isn't as original as you'd like it be. Considering there are over 7 billion people on this earth, someone's bound to be your doppelganger, and these historical figures and celebrities prove just that.
Explore our Famous Lookalikes' pictures and see whom we think are spittin' images of each other.
The Supreme Court has presided over landmark cases that have changed the history of the United States. At times, the judges themselves have been the history makers, as in the case of Thurgood Marshall, the first African-American Justice; Sandra Day O’Connor, the first woman to serve on the Supreme Court; and Sonia Sotomayor, the first Hispanic Supreme Court Justice. Here’s a look at the famous judges who have served on the United States' highest court.
The first U.S. president, former military leader George Washington, took his oath of office on April 30, 1789, on the balcony of Federal Hall. From that moment onward, the United States' highest office has been filled regularly by elected officials who aim to serve the people under the guidance of the U.S. Constitution. Learn more about the 43 men who have served as America's chief executive.