Magic shows fill onlookers with a sense of wonder, much like watching a parade of Disneyland floats crash into the Grand Canyon. Get astonished with this Groupon.
Choose from Four Options
- $99 for dinner and a magic show for two (up to a $208.98 value, including ticketing fees)
- $189 for dinner and a magic show for four (up to a $417.96 value, including ticketing fees)
- $29 for a magic show for two (up to a $60 value, including ticketing fees)
- $49 for a magic show for four (up to a $120 value, including ticketing fees)
The show starts at 6:30 p.m.; check the schedule for available dates.
Each option can be redeemed at the following locations:
- Dynasty Seafood Restaurant in Cupertino
- Koi Palace in Dublin
- Asian Pearl in Fremont
- Hong Kong Lounge in San Francisco
As guests take their seats, they should be on the lookout for a sharply dressed man trying to pick their pockets. He'll give back anything he takes, however, and throw in some card tricks and other up-close magic to boot—it's just how Dan Chan welcomes guests to his feast of Asian-inspired magic.
While onlookers sup on a family-style Chinese meal of appetizers, chicken, beef, seafood, clay-pot entrees, walnut shrimp, assorted vegetables, fish, and dessert, Chan and his wife, Kat, take the stage proper for jaw-dropping juggling and escape tricks. The show peaks with one of two tours de force: acrobat Kat climbing into a 6-foot balloon or Chan dressing in traditional robes for a demonstration of bian lian, the ancient art of changing masks in the blink of an eye.
Dan Chan Magic Man
An entertainer featured on ABC, NBC, and MTV and at corporate shindigs for Google, Yahoo, and Charles Schwab, Dan Chan has amassed a diverse following in his decade of performing. The Bay Area magician blends acrobatics, illusions, and pick pocketing into his shows, dazzling audiences with gasp-worthy feats such as catching a bullet or locating a long-lost grocery receipt in a wallet. He also performs the rare Chinese art form of Bian Lian, a theatrical showcase known as face changing, where performers don elaborate masks that seem to switch of their own accord as dramatic music swells.