This week, Sig looks at the rapidly proliferating Secret Lair cards that Wizards of the Coast has printed. You may be surprised by how many already exist!
It appears serialized cards are here to stay, and every time Sig opens social media, he sees more of them. This week he explores the future of these novelties.
Sig is a fan of nostalgic Magic, so it’s no wonder recent rumblings about PreDH, Commander before 2011, have caught his eye. This week Sig explores this concept.
A sales post for Mirage starters transported Sig back in time. What do picnic table battles in the ’90s have to do with Magic today? More than you’d realize.
Ain’t nobody got time for that! Joe AKA Beardy takes us through common pitfalls to avoid when building Commander decks for ourselves… or potential buyers!
Francesco looks at one of Magic IP’s most significant elements: the design of its unique and amazing creatures. This series explores their origins.
Today Francesco looks at the philosophy of the color red. Red has the least real-world quotations of the five colors. So what do they tell us about the color?
After a brief lull, Sig has focused his attention on a financially strong portion of the Old School market: Alpha and Beta.
The value of Revised is deeper than Dual Lands and Wheel of Fortune. This week Sig explores the depths of financial value within this underappreciated set.
Determining the accurate value of one’s collection has always been tricky. While TCGplayer and MTG Stocks have brought new tools to streamline the process, there’s still room for improvement. Is eBay’s recent foray into this space what we’ve been waiting for?
Modern Horizons 2 is scheduled to be released on June 18, 2021, and the Quiet Speculation team is hyped! Joe takes a look at the highlights from each day of spoilers and helps you prepare for release day.
Kai examines the recent spike of Chain of Smog from Onslaught, its infinite combo potential with Professor Onyx, and what that will mean for prices the near future.
In this article, Kai analyzes a recent anomaly in prices for certain cards with common misprints. Could this be a start to the misprint community making its mark on the larger finance community, or is it just be a coincidence?