Magic: the Gathering Rules apply.
Where Pauper’s Magic leaves off King’s Magic picks up. This variant is
not for the weak of pocket. It is typically very expensive decks of
nothing but rares with a few uncommons. Every land in the deck has to
fall in this category. You may not
use any basic lands because
they are commons! Foils and promo cards still use the rarity. So a foil
forest is still just a common forest.
Deck construction for this variant is: no commons, 10 uncommons, and unlimited rares. Tournaments
may use a 1:6 card ratio. That is you can have 1 uncommon for each 6
rares that you have in the deck.
A 15-card sideboard can be used for this variant but does not count toward your deck size if you are playing with the 1:6 card ratio. For example, you can have rares and uncommons in your sideboard but the rares do not count toward your deck size. So if you have a 60-card deck with a 15-card sideboard you still can only have 10 uncommons with your deck and sideboard combined. A 66-card deck with a 15-card sideboard you can play 11 uncommons. If you are not playing with the 1:6 card ratio then you can only have 10 uncommons in your deck and sideboard combined.
& Restricted List
When playing this variant it is usually decided what Type you will be playing. So, if you are playing Type 1, Type 1.5, Type 2, or Extended King’s Magic then follow that format’s Banned and Restricted List.
“Paris” Mulligan is used for this variant.
Before each game begins, a player may, for any reason,
reshuffle and redraw his hand, drawing one less card. This may be
repeated as often as the player wishes, until he has no cards left in
his hand. After the participant, who plays first, mulligans as often as
he likes, the decision of whether to mulligan passes to the other
player. Once a player passes the opportunity to mulligan, that player
may not change his mind.
variant came from a reverse of Pauper’s