In the March of the Machine (MOM) collection, Wizards of the Coast maintained its pattern of including numerous variations across various categories of cards. The realm they were safeguarding from the Phyrexian Invasion was depicted by a Planar Showcase frame awarded to the renowned collaborations within the collection.
The Legends Multiverse showcased the same treatment as the Planar Showcase. Along with the serialized versions, there was also a foil treatment for Halo, included in the collector booster packs of the Legends Multiverse set. Additionally, the Sagas Praetor Serialized treatment featured a double-rainbow foil, while the Legends Multiverse MOM Serialized treatment was exclusive to collector boosters with a drop rate of less than one percent.
Following the March release of Machine the Aftermath, the regular versions of most cards held their value, and prices for Praetors, especially card MOM Serialized, were pushed above $1,000. Additionally, A. Beacon’s Hope and Chandra, like cards in the Multiverse the Breach, experienced smaller price increases. The Standard format tournament featured spikes in prices for cards like Sheoldred, the Whispering One.
MTGStocks, MTGGoldfish, and TCGPlayer determined the values of all the items. The MOM set included traditional foil treatments as well as foil-etched treatment. Other variations included borderless planeswalkers and extended art.
Most expensive Multiverse Legends in MOM
Unusual at 20 and Scarce at 30, Mythic Rare at 15 cards, the 65 cards comprised of duplicates, incorporating those within the BRO set, Retro Artifacts, and Mystical Archives in STX, all contributed to the March of the Machine Standard-legal set.
Halo Foil March of the Machine Multiverse Legends price
Prices of Multiverse Legends with a Halo foil variant dipped after the set was globally launched, with most variants falling under $50.
Serialized March of the Machine Multiverse Legends price
The subject changes to prices, although the estimated prices have now become serialized in all versions. The Legends Multiverse began to appear wildly with the launch of the serialized foil versions of the Machine in March.
A great pull refers to any serialized card obtained from a MOM collector booster pack. Currently, the least expensive serialized Multiverse Legends card is worth approximately $100 to $300.
The top position climbed to Urabrask while Realmbreaker and Wrenn experienced a significant decrease in their prices in Magic cards. The shift towards online and Arena MTG continued, and the prices of some cards from the Machine dropped at the start of the prerelease events in March.
Cycle of Praetor Sagas worth money
Within the Multiverse Legends, each cycle of the Sagas Praetor is uniquely set within the Machine of March in Praetors. These versions are serialized and also showcase a foil double-rainbow treatment, with borderless cards.
Wrenn and Realmbreaker
Upon its reveal, the planeswalker Wrenn and Realmbreaker skyrocketed to the top of the regular version price chart, seeing plenty of gameplay within the Commander format. Wrenn and Realmbreaker, a Green three-drop Rare Mythic, has a passive ability that adds one mana of any color from a tapped land.
Sword of Once and Future
The final Sword from the Mirran cycle, Mirran the Sword of Finality, and the 10th set, All Will Be One Phyrexian: Frontier and Forge of Sword, are similar to the cycle that began 20 years ago. Future and Once’s Sword is the final Sword from that cycle.
Invasion of Ikoria/Zilortha, Apex of Ikoria
Ikoria, the Apex of Monsters, Zilortha, Strength Incarnate, and Monster of Monsters within the Battle of Ikoria set are the most expensive cards. Ikoria, the Apex of Monsters and Zilortha, Strength Incarnate are also featured as variants of the Godzilla card from outside the MTG universe. They are primarily played in the Pioneer and Commander formats, with the backside of the Battle of Ikoria set being their first appearance.
After the Pro Tour MOM, the prices for Faerie Mastermind variants rose. It is anticipated that Faerie Mastermind will continue this upward trend, as world champion cards have consistently performed well across different MTG formats. Yuta Takahashi, the Magic world champion, is depicted in the artwork of Faerie Mastermind and also contributed to the design of the MOM card.
All pictures courtesy of WotC.
Update: Pro Tour MOM and the aftermath of the launch. The following are the updated prices for MTG cards as of March, according to the card machine.