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  • Looking at Modern Horizons 3

    Modern Horizons 3 is our next major set release. As Modern is one of the most popular formats and previous Modern Horizons sets have shaken up the format, it's a controversial release with many eyes on how it might break Modern. For that reason, I'd like to keep an eye out for that next Wrenn and Six, Ragavan, or Urza's Saga, and let's not forget a certain cycle of cards that don't cost mana. As someone who hasn't played Modern much in the past several years, it would be good if Modern Horizons shakes up the format enough so I can start with a clean slate like everybody else rather than playing catch-up with nearly a decade of missed intimate knowledge. Let's start with a couple of the alternate cost spells. Flare of Denial Flare of Denial is a Cancel with a simple alternate cost—sacrifice a non-token blue creature. Simple? Well, not quite. Many have speculated that this is custom-built for a deck like Merfolk—a fringe deck with a following of players who register the deck despite its problems. It's not the first deck that comes to mind for this card because I'm always looking for the most competitive decks. What's another deck that can put blue creatures in play quickly and reliably? A Dredge-style deck like Crab Vine can put Hedron Crab, Narcomoeba, and/or Prized Amalgam in play on turn one and perhaps hold up this free counterspell while pressuring the opponent. Is Flare of Denial able to push this deck into the top tier? Very unlikely. Decks like Dredge are soft to cards like Leyline of the Void or Endurance that can break up their synergies, and Flare doesn't reliably help against either. You can play a Hedron Crab and hold this up while filling your graveyard and counter Endurance for zero mana, but it won't always play out like that. Flare of Denial and this sacrifice-a-creature clause for a free spell is a solid way to continue this cycle of zero-mana spells in Modern. It doesn't create a guessing game regarding whether they have it or not at every stage of the game. They need to meet the condition of having a creature in play before it needs to be considered. Sacrificing board presence is more devastating than pitching a card in hand, so you must design your deck with the clause in mind, which is a fun way to continue the tradition of free spells. It's a cool card but unlikely it sees much play. If you're a Dredge enjoyer, I'd be surprised not to see this card make it into the 75 in some number. Flare of Cultivation Next up in the Flare Cycle, we have Flare of Cultivation. This one has a lot of cool ways to meet the condition, and if anything, this is a card built for a deck like Scapeshift. Get as many lands in play as fast as possible, and close the game when you meet the conditional amount of lands necessary. Why does Scapeshift come to mind? The two best ways to get this Flare online in turn one is with Fetch Dryad Arbor and, the even better way, Arboreal Grazer. Arboreal Grazer wants to be played with a lot of lands, and the body is mostly irrelevant. With these two cards, you can have three lands in play as early as turn one and continue the game from there. Scapeshift comes to mind because it can play an amount of basics for this to be realistic. A deck like Amulet Titan may work, but it wants to play as few basics as possible. Additionally, that deck isn't necessarily looking for a critical mass of lands like Scapeshift. Flare of Cultivation is a weak card I don't anticipate seeing much play, but bear in mind that sacrificing a creature for zero mana always has some potential in some crazy way, as do free spells in general. It's one of those cards that may not see a lot of play initially and then something changes and it breaks the card. Null Elemental Blast A cool callback to two of Magic's most iconic sideboard cards, the red and blue Elemental Blasts. While Null Elemental Blast is cool, flavorful, and maybe a solid card in a format like Commander, I don't think it will see much play in Modern. It's too narrow and doesn't answer many of the format's pillar cards. Null Elemental Blast will mostly have too few targets against any of the format's top-tier decks to be considered. This card may show up somewhere someday if a deck full of gold cards becomes the format's boogeyman, like a deck similar to Humans when that deck reigned supreme, but that's not the case right now. I'm still happy this card was printed since even as a throwaway it's a cool, little, niche option. Wight of the Reliquary Wight of the Reliquary is such a unique card that there's not currently a perfect home for it, but it's powerful enough to see play. It can attack and be activated and can become large in a deck like Crab Vine or any deck capable of loading its graveyard with creatures. Ideally, Wight of the Reliquary will be played in a deck that doesn't utilize the graveyard for much else, so the deck will be effective against graveyard hate and use to greater effect Wight's ability to sacrifice a creature and put a land into play while also becoming a scary, standalone threat. Because this card can sacrifice at instant speed, it can sacrifice cards like Grief or Endurance with the evoke trigger on the stack and give the cards additional value as the game develops. The only current top-tier deck that Wight of the Reliquary could sneak into is Yawgmoth, but even with Grist and Young Wolf around as free ways to ramp, it likely won't do enough in the deck. I wouldn't be surprised to see it land there, especially if it enables a land package with cards like Bokuja Bog that fit the format well when the dust settles. While this card is cool and potentially powerful, it needs to find a deck that's looking for specific lands and can turn this into a gigantic standalone threat. I don't know of any current decks that check both boxes. Chthonian Nightmare The first deck I ever played in a Grand Prix was Living Death in Rath Cycle Block Constructed. The best card in the deck? Recurring Nightmare. Fast forward over 25 years and I'm writing about a "fixed" version of my beloved Recurring Nightmare. Chthonian Nightmare is a cool and interesting card, as it allows you to set up loops, however, I'm not sure how to abuse this card because Chthonian Nightmare limits you with both energy and mana. This card would work with an old infinite mana loop played with Recurring Nightmare, Priest of Gix. Because that card is not legal in Modern, we need to find more ways to go infinite with Chtonian Nightmare because we can use it to put an Atraxa in play without doing much work. I don't like the prospects for Chtonian Nightmare without a concrete way to close the game immediately. It's weak to graveyard hate and merely there to generate value in longer games. It's mostly used like Ephemerate to get triggers from your creatures without keeping a Grief in play on turn one. I'm not high on this card despite it being a callback to one of my favorite cards of all time. Even if we find the pieces to make this card tick, it likely won't play out better than similar creature-combo-style decks like Yawgmoth. Nethergoyf I had to read this card at least three times before realizing it doesn't grow in size for each graveyard, just your own, so it's not a strictly better Tarmogoyf. This is a tricky card to evaluate because it looks solid but only if you're playing a proactive Thoughtseize deck that is not vulnerable to graveyard hate. You don't want your threats being shut off entirely by a Leyline of the Void or Rest in Peace, but in a deck like Modern Jund, you're not too concerned with your graveyard. You play enough card types to have Netherghoyf become sizeable quickly and will often play longer, grindier, low-resource games where bringing back your threat could be a big benefit. Netherghoyf is not the kind of card you want in multiples because paying the escape cost is nearly impossible unless you get deep into your deck. If you're good at creating a large Netherghoyf, maybe you want the full playset, but I could see black midrange decks looking for an additional one or two threats to play a singular copy or pair of Netherghoyfs to round out threat density. Netherghoyf is bound to see play, as it's an efficient threat in a format with Thoughtseize, Fatal Push, and Fetch Lands to have it grow quickly. I don't expect to see it in a top-tier deck like Scam since there's not much room and Netherghoyf would have to overperform to get a spot. I wouldn't be surprised to occasionally see a copy or two like Kroxa, however. I'm excited to see how Nethergoyf pans out. It's well-designed for a card that's supposed to feel like Tarmogoyf but with tradeoffs. Winter Moon What do you get when you mix a Winter Orb and a Blood Moon? Winter Moon makes sure you put basic lands in your decks and fetch them. This is a bad replacement for a card like Blood Moon because it doesn't cut anyone out completely, which is what you want out of a card like this. If you're putting this card in your sideboard, you want it to be effective. Blood Moon isn't always perfect, but Winter Moon is only limiting, and not completely restricting, your opponent's mana. Winter Moon will never color-screw your opponent. While it's a cool twist on Blood Moon and Winter Orb, I doubt it will see much play. Modern decks have lower-casting cost cards, and Blood Moon has the upside of shutting off the opponent's, say, green mana, so they can't channel Boseiju or cast Nature's Claim. Winter Moon looks cool, but I'd bet against this seeing any real play outside of Commander, in which it will probably be a contentious card since I'm sure it will cause more opponents to be annoyed than serve any real purpose. Ugin's Labyrinth Ugin's Labyrinth is by far the most intriguing card in the set thus far. This land is reminiscent of past broken cards like Ancient Tomb, City of Traitors, Chrome Mox, Mox Diamond, and Gemstone Cavern. In many ways this card is similar, but it has a unique clause that you need to exile a seven-mana card to turn on its true potential. Later in the game, after getting a lot of additional mana from your land, you can get your seven-drop back and use it when you've developed your mana. This card will see play in all legal formats at some point because that's how cards that generate extra mana at almost no cost work. Will it be good in Modern from the get-go? That remains to be seen. Ugin's Labyrinth seems most effective when paired with cards like Myr Enforcer and used in an artifact shell, perhaps with Simulacrum Synthesizer. This is a simple, day-one home for the card where it could be used as a way to get on the board quickly and unload on the opponent. The worst case is you don't have a Myr Enforcer or Sojourner's Companion and it's just a land that taps for colorless in a mostly colorless deck. No harm, no foul. I could see Ugin's Labyrinth paired with Eldrazi, potentially even the lean version with Thought-Knot Seer, Eldrazi Mimic, and Reality Smasher, but what seven-mana cards would we use to exile? I'm sure we'll see more cards that function with it, maybe more Eldrazi with Emerge. There's no way it's more efficient to cast cards like Karn, Ugin, or Ulamog with Ugin's Labyrinth than it will be with Tron, so there needs to be a strong reason to play this card with seven-mana cards you're not trying to cast for less mana. Not of this World comes to mind as a card that could be exiled with this and that may have a few cards from MH3 that can support it, but it's unlikely. There's no doubt this card will be heavily explored, but I'm skeptical it finds a reasonable home in a competitive Modern deck. It's a hard ask to put seven-mana cards in your Modern deck while not playing Tron. Ancient Tomb required no work, Chrome Mox was good with cheap spells, and Mox Diamond just wanted lands. Ugin's Labryinth has high potential, but it's difficult to turn it into a broken card given its biggest restriction. Ugin's Labyrinth is an elegant way to create a card people want to exploit, but it's difficult to create a deck where the card's powers are fully realized. This is my favorite card I've seen from the set thus far. I don't think we've seen anything in Modern Horizons 3 that breaks the mold like some cards in MH1 and MH2. I'm sure it's coming, and I'll continue to keep my eye out.

  • Arena Open and Outlaws Limited

    Last week, we had the pleasure of watching the best of the best battle at Pro Tour Outlaws of Thunder Junction. This week, we took a crack at high-level Limited with the Arena Open. I wouldn't normally continue with Limited content this late into a release, but we have another Open in a couple of weeks, so it's good to keep fresh. I'm looking forward to battling in the Open again. I went into this weekend excited to return to a competitive atmosphere. I enjoy competition and have been mostly absent for a few months due to a busy home life. I was not looking forward to OTJ sealed. It is a recipe for disaster. There is a ton of variance in how many rares you can end up with, you're often restricted by your fixing, and there's more variance if you choose to play best-of-one. As much as I like OTJ draft, the sealed experience was not much better than I expected. Rares were important, and it was difficult to compete if you didn't have them. You don't need the crazy pools like some people had with multiple Bonny Pall, Clearcutter, but commons and uncommons can't keep up with someone casting multiple bombs in a game. Maybe you can beat one or, if you're in a great position, two, but any more and you find yourself too far behind. Regardless, I managed to battle my way through on my fourth or fifth attempt with this deck: This wasn't my best pool, but it felt good. I was forced to play white because it had the only mana-efficient removal in my pool with the two Mystical Tethers and Vanishing Verse. It's not the best Ruthless Lawbringer deck, but it's a necessary evil. I splashed Roxanne off two Conduit Pylons, a few ways to find the Pylons, and a Hardbristle Bandit. It may have been a greedy splash, but it worked out well. Roxanne at six mana is still good, and I'd rather be greedy and play my best cards than conservative, especially given I had enough cheap creatures to prolong the game. Frontline Seeker found two of my bombs while The Gitrog, Ravenous Ride, and Ornery Tumblewagg tied the room together. I went into the draft portion expecting Grixis Colors to be highly contested. I tend to bounce around streams these days, paying attention to trends, and it seemed like aggressive decks were on the downtrend while people tried to draft around crime synergies. My one rule going into the draft was to bias myself away from white cards. I never win with white outside of blue-white. White is mostly for uncommons, removal, and a few curve fillers, while I play blue uncommons and rares. It's not an easy archetype to play, so I avoid white as much as possible. Fortunately, my first draft was easy: I opened one of my favorite rares in "Roxanne, Starfall Savant", Gruul was wide open, and deserts kept falling into my lap. Most of my picks in the early parts of packs were easy, and it was only filler picks where I had some close spots, such as deciding between the second Discerning Peddler or the niche sideboard splash Decisive Denial. I took something vanilla, like a Sterling Hound, over a Failed Fording because I didn't anticipate I'd want to splash the bounce spell, but I think the correct pick was the bounce spell. I went 3-0 to start, then lost to a mediocre UG deck with multiple Dance of the Tumbleweeds. Large creatures are the bane of any Gruul deck's existence. Had I thought about it, I would have found a spot for the bounce spell and potentially had a clean answer to push through. A large token held off my board until I got ground out by blue card advantage. I ended up 3-1 and thought my deck was solid. Plan the Heist is still a criminally underrated card, possibly because it plays out better in Bo3 than Bo1, and people are misusing stats from I'm happy to take it in the first few picks, and yet I often get them wheeled back to me anyways. Maybe it's people avoiding blue or the card itself, but it's a good grab at basically any point in the draft. Draft two was awkward. I didn't see any good rares the entire draft. From memory, the best rare I saw was a Primal Command. You know rares are not that rare if you've played this set. Most, if not all, of my decks up to this point have at least one rare, and I'd guess two or three on average. This deck had zero. Intimidation Campaign was my first draft pick in a weak pack over a Trained Arynx. It's a funny pick because both cards are overrated. They're good cards, but neither is a reason to dive into any archetype. Intimidation Campaign in long, grindy games gives you inevitability, but it's too slow and clunky against cards like the Arynx. I followed my rule to bias myself away from white cards and took the stronger uncommon in archetypes I prefer. After that, there were a lot of close picks between commons and uncommons. I didn't see any strong rares to pull me out of the blue-black uncommon I opened. Generally, you want your blue-black decks to be more controlling and have a higher power level, but this approach also works: low to the ground, push tempo, use Ravens and Intimidation Campaign along with a few fliers to get ahead, and chip away at the opponent's life total. This is far from a good version of that deck, but the card quality at my table was uniquely bad. I never felt I passed a card better than anything I had in my pool and was often taking the all-around best card in the pack or at least something comparable. I only played one match, but it was a great one, going up against Limited legend Elias Watsfeldt. Elias won the draft master award in 2018, which qualified him for the exclusive World Championships. We had back-and-forth games that could have gone either way. I won the first game but lost to Crackle in Power in games two and three when it was cast twice with a Lockpicker. This ended my run, but I enjoyed our match so much that I wasn't annoyed. I thought to myself after, "Wow, that was fun." This weekend taught me that I need to focus on drafting white more before the next Open. This format will churn quite a bit. Whatever the hive mind thinks is best changes from week to week. I need to take my advice to stay open, take the best card, and find my lane. It's important to have rares, but part of that is also finding the open lane so you don't need to open those rares. If you avoid any single archetype in this format, you're handicapping yourself because there are a lot of great rares that are narrow, either being too hard to cast or only fitting into one specific archetype that you need to support. I am looking forward to getting back into the Arena and trying again. I hope we continue to see Limited formats as deep as this in the future, as I feel I'm still learning a lot about this format after 30 drafts. I feel I can solve the format in the first few drafts because the cards are similar to how they were in the past. If I have one critique of this format, it's that the commons' power level needs to be pushed higher so they can compete with uncommons and rares. While it may end up that formats like this are harder to sustain high win rates, it's also going to be more enjoyable for those of us who have been drafting for over 20 years. I've cast enough Wind Drakes and Lowland Giants, so I'd like to see the commons level up like uncommons and rares have in the past decade. Speaking of higher power sets, I'm looking forward to Modern Horizons 3 Limited. I'll start my review of the set next week. Until then, I'll be in the lab continuing to learn OTJ, one of my all-time favorite draft formats.

  • Pro Tour Outlaws of Thunder Junction Roundup

    This past weekend we saw the smallest Pro Tour in recent memory. I was looking forward to this PT as a spectator since I've been fascinated with how great the Limited format feels. We started by watching Seth Manfield draft. I consider myself as having a bond with Seth because we both began to have success at similar times, had children at the same time, and have battled a bunch along the way. Seth is an all-time top-five talent, so I was excited to watch his draft approach. I would have drafted his seat differently. His first pick was a Stingerback Terror, a solid rare in red, which many consider the worst color. The next pick is where his bias showed. He took a Trained Arynx over Explosive Derailment. I don't know if Seth wanted an off-ramp to red because he didn't like the color or if he just likes white, specifically white aggressive decks. I had the privilege before the event to talk with two of his teammates, Martin Juza and Sam Pardee, about Limited. They both seemed interested in white aggressive strategies that may have been brought up at the Limited meeting and throughout their testing. I was more shocked by that exact pick with that context. Seth had the opportunity to lock in a single color with a solid removal spell and take what's coming to him or branch out into a color his teammates prefer. It may be a good decision at a typical table to take or avoid the preferred color, but I like staying flexible. At this table, Seth may not have processed that his teammate was two seats away feeding his direction. It's no secret that Martin Juza loves his low-to-the-ground aggro decks that curve out and cast combat tricks. With only one other player between us, and someone I knew was going to be biased towards white and away from red, I would be happy to stay in the lane the packs were giving me, identify what's open, and hopefully get spoon-fed some red and open or get passed more rares. The way the pack went down, Seth could have stayed in mostly red, opened a Bristly Bill, and potentially moved into RG scooping up the cut green in pack two and mostly red cards in pack three. RG is not my ideal color combination, especially with heavy red, but Seth set himself up for the worst-case scenario by waffling around a bit, opening the door for players on the left to move into red, and having to fight for it in pack two. Seth is an all-time great drafter and managed to end up with a reasonable Boros deck, but even the best players in the past few years have fallen into this trap of focusing on what they want or don't want to be doing instead of letting the draft come to them. In this format, it's more powerful to find a lane or commit to your first strong rare, rather than force something. There are more rares and good uncommons than usual, so trying to force an archetype won't work well because you need solid cards to have a solid deck. Decks made of commons won't cut it in most cases. With the Arena Open this weekend, I'd recommend not forcing anything and working to identify what's coming to reap some rewards. Seth had a rough start but rallied back with a solid finish, since he's one of the best. After we had the pleasure of watching OTJ Limited, we moved to a Standard format that looked interesting. Esper represented over 30% of the field. Many attribute this to the short testing window between the set release and PT, but it was almost identical to how PTs were run in the mid-2010s when we'd have about two weeks between the prerelease and PT. Everyone on a testing team would gather as many prize packs or product boxes as they could and work non-stop during that short time. While it's certainly a change to how it has been, this formula is by far the best as it makes viewing the PT more interesting when someone comes up with something spicy. There's nothing more exciting than watching a PT where a testing team or player breaks the format with an unknown list and demolishes the field, which a shorter window will make more common. As a player, it provides the most opportunity to find a real edge. If you're playing a format for a month before the event and create something, then it almost always gets found elsewhere as well. While Standard wasn't that special since many of the decks were known quantities, the gameplay was excellent with a lot of tight decisions. As someone who played the deck years ago, Esper Midrange makes for interesting games, and it looks almost identical with some solid upgrades. I recommended a Raffine ban along with Fable to some WotC employees nearly two years ago because I believed Esper had the recipe of being a strong deck that pushes out other interesting archetypes. It's possible that time has come and passed, as there are more competitive decks these days. It would be interesting to see how different things could be. The story of the weekend was Yoshihiko Ikawa destroying the competition and losing only a single match the entire weekend. It was a legendary run and one of the cleanest and technically flawless players we've seen. Ikawa had been one of the most underrated players consistently doing well on the tour, and I'm glad he got his opportunity to shine. Ikawa playing Domain, a deck known to have a good Esper match-up, nailed the metagame prediction and played near-perfect Magic all weekend by making some incredibly tight plays and showing off how well-practiced he was with his deck. Sanctum of All had a breakout weekend. Two players were in the Top 8, both of whom it was only a matter of time. I have admired them for a while, and I learned what cftsoc stands for this weekend, combo for the sake of combo. Rei Zhang has had brilliant deck-building skills. It reminds me of a decade ago when everyone was so excited to see what a player like Sam Black or Matt Nass brought to the table. Rei definitely belongs in that category. Jason Ye, who's been on an absolute tear recently, had a first PT Top 8 performance this weekend by playing the same archetype as teammate Rei, both with Slogurk, my current favorite card in Standard. If you've followed my writing, I've been gushing about how broken a card Slogurk is since Worlds 2022, and it was only a matter of time before the pieces were printed and a team of strong deck builders like Sanctum of All put the pieces together. Slogurk is difficult to pilot and build well, so having success with it at the highest levels is remarkable and a testament to these players' talent. On top of those two in the Top 8 was Nicole Tipple who also tested with Sanctum of All and played the same deck. She earned 11th place at her first Pro Tour. It was an incredible run. If I had a big tournament coming up, I'd look at Slogurk if I had the time to learn to pilot it optimally. This is not a deck you can pick up and play, as there are a lot of key decision points. Watching Ikawa defeat his long-time friend Yuta Takahashi in the finals was heartwarming. While the Pro Tour was small this time, it's going to get bigger with new changes. I hope we see more special moments like this with great players who have long, successful careers battling and creating epic storylines. For the first time in months, I've been excited to play Magic, specifically OTJ Limited. I'm looking forward to battling in my first event in a while at the Draft Open this weekend. I hope to see you there! Remember to stay open and take what's coming.

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