On May 15th, Invisible Tango had it’s official opening and the reviews have been outstanding. Read a few snippets of them:

Invisible Tango is, to put it simply, the best magic act I’ve ever seen. […] When not gasping with amazement at his legerdemain, the audience sits entranced by his way with words.  A small, bespectacled chap with a lively, vibrant personality, Guimaraes knows how to talk to strangers, form a human connection with them, catch them up in his spell.” - Total Theater

“Storyteller and master illusionist Helder Guimarães ­to share his personal perspective on how important it is to experience mystery in today's world. And wonder you will at his mind-blowing illusions, impossible coincidences, and entirely new perspectives, leaving your eyes open wide with disbelief at what you have just seen - with one overwhelming thought - just how did he do that?” - Broadway World

“Even up close, it's nearly impossible to catch him making his work all the more impressive. To transcend the limits of his medium, the tricks take on a higher level of complexity, demanding greater-than-usual attention and upping the wow factor. […] Helder Guimarães does card tricks, and he does them better than anyone else. For audiences that demand the best in that field, look no further.” - The Hollywood Reporter

“The smallness of Guimarães’ setting lets us hang out with him, relate to him, let down our guards and decide what we can relate to in his personal stories and walk away with our own things to question. It’s a humorous, at times serious but a surprisingly serene inquisitive interaction that occurs. Or is it between us and ourselves? Nothing Helder does is easy as he redirects our thought process in the hopes of enlightening while entertaining. He’s the embraceable teaser on a quest.” - The Hollywood Times

“Helder Guimarães is either a magician posing as a philosopher or a philosopher posing as a magician. But however you classify him, he’s excellent company in his new show, Invisible Tango. […] As a rule, Guimarães is in no rush to clear up mysteries. He cultivates them the way a horticulturalist cultivates flowering vines. But he isn’t out to deceive. Or rather deception is put in the service of enlightenment. His mission is to expand our appreciation for what we don’t know and show how that influences our perception.” - Los Angeles Times

Read the Los Angeles Times full review here.