This entry is part 338 of 391 in the series CommanderCast

Hello everyone and welcome to CommanderCast Episode 318! This week…. I messed up… and by that I mean Calvin, The editor of the show… for you see I edited episode 318… without realizing that I still have episode 317 to post… SO… today you’re getting episode 318 and next week you’ll get 317… but if 318 comes out first that kindof makes this 317 and that would mean 317 is actually 318…. I…I Don’t know anymore…. Mark and Adam discusses the Yin and Yang of Magic sets this week, and by that i mean they go over Kamigawa and OG Ravnica.

 

So if that gets you pumped all you have to do is click the IB!!!

 

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This entry is part 305 of 391 in the series CommanderCast

Hello everyone and welcome to CommanderCast Episode 293! We’re your weekly source for Community, Strategy, and Technology, hosted on MTGcast.com and our homesite: CommanderCast.com! Due to some extensive technical difficulties, we were unable to bring you this episode of CommanderCast last week. But we’re up and running again! So this week Mark and Adam are back and they kick things off with a long discussion on the Commander Precons and how they affect the format. They then move on to therapy when it’s time to talk about pet cards before they flip out on one of Magic’s most unpopular set!

So if you’re down with that all you have to do is click the IB!!!

 

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This entry is part 20 of 37 in the series Generally Speaking

By Imshan AKA Sinis

Back when I was creating a deck for each creature in the cycle of ascendants – Legendary flip creatures from Saviours of Kamigawa – I became enamoured with Neverending Torment.  Specifically when I was making the Kuon deck, I began to think of Neverending Torment as a spectacular win condition for a deck in the prison archetype.  The particular Kuon deck that ended up in the article was not supportive of Neverending Torment because it played a large amount of symmetrical discard effects, which would result in poor copies of Neverending Torment during my upkeep.  Even so, the black epic spell remained on my mind.

Why was Neverending Torment so compelling?  To me, it’s a very elegant win condition for prison style decks.  First, it will inevitably cause other players to lose.  Second, it continually reinforces the prison deck’s position.  Once you understand why these things are the case, it’s easy to see how this would be appealing in any prison deck: you exile all answers in each opponent’s library until they lose the game. Read the rest of this entry »