weave (one's) magic

(redirected from wove magic)

weave (one's) magic

To use one's unique talents or charm to obtain a desired thing or outcome. I never thought the boss would approve our business trip, but Sam wove her magic, and now, we're off to Denver! Whenever I can't get my car running, I have my dad come over and weave his magic on the engine.
See also: magic, weave
Farlex Dictionary of Idioms. © 2015 Farlex, Inc, all rights reserved.

weave your ˈmagic


weave a ˈspell (over somebody)

(especially British English) perform or behave in a way that attracts and interests somebody very much or makes them react in a particular way: Will Owen be able to weave his magic against Spain on Wednesday?
See also: magic, weave
Farlex Partner Idioms Dictionary © Farlex 2017
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References in periodicals archive ?
Dressed in traditional clothes and seated against a 'gao-takia', he wove magic with words while taking the audience through a whole gamut of emotions.
Madanbala Sandhu stood there, tall, beautiful, with a voice that wove magic, singing Mohsin Kakorvi's lines in Raag Megh Malhaar with motifs that alluded to Lord Krishna's frolic on the banks of the Jamuna river.
The genius scholar who wove magic with words became wordless.
Throwing caution to the wind, he would occasionally lean back on his back leg to pull one over the infield with the smoothest heave of his shoulders.KP hooks one during his century in the second test in Faisalabad, 2005Even as Ian Bell continued to play sensibly, taking the singles and doing the dirty drudgery that doth make a test batsman, KP wove magic.
Because his hands wove magic in a land that believed in curses and
Natural performers that they are, The Jacksons wove magic the minute the lights beamed down the stage and the speakers crackled to life.
Anticipation was palpably high throughout the enthusiastic audience, quickly confirmed by American cellist Lynn Harrell as he wove magic with Leipzig's Gewandhausorchester and conductor Riccardo Chailly in Shostakovich's mind-teasing Concerto No 2, written towards the end of the composer's life.
Frankweiler." But, many of the most powerful stories came from my father who wove magic's tales into our family life.
What else could the gathering have done after Satchidanandan wove magic into the words narrating the story of a mother talking to her dead child?