The name "mathemagician" was probably first applied to Martin Gardner, but has since been used to describe many mathematician/magicians, including Arthur T. Benjamin, Persi Diaconis, and Colm Mulcahy. Diaconis has suggested that the reason so many mathematicians are magicians is that "inventing a magic trick and inventing a theorem are very similar activities."
- Arthur T. Benjamin
- Persi Diaconis
- Richard Feynman
- Karl Fulves
- Martin Gardner
- Ronald Graham
- Colm Mulcahy
- Raymond Smullyan
- Bernard Meulenbroek
- Albers, Donald J. "Art Benjamin - Mathemagician." Math Horizons, November 1998, 14-18.
- Professor of
MagicMathematics by Don Albers and Persi Diaconis, Math Horizons Vo. 2, No 3 (February 1995), pp. 11-15
- Mathematics Awareness Month 2014: Mathematics, Magic, and Mystery Committee Members
- Diaconis, Persi. Quoted in: Albers, Donald J. "Professor of
MagicMathematics." Math Horizons, February 1995, 11-15.
- "MatheMagician". mathemagician.tudelft.nl. Retrieved 2018-06-19.
- Diaconis, Persi & Graham, Ron. Magical Mathematics: The Mathematical Ideas That Animate Great Magic Tricks Princeton University Press, 2012. ISBN 0691169772
- Fulves, Karl. Self-working Number Magic, New York London : Dover Constable, 1983. ISBN 0486243915
- Gardner, Martin. Mathematics, Magic and Mystery, Dover, 1956ISBN 0-486-20335-2
- Ron Graham, Ron. Juggling Mathematics and Magic University of California, San Diego