Mycosynth Golem

Mycosynth Golem

Artifact Creature — Golem

Affinity for artifacts (This spell costs (1) less to play for each artifact you control.)

Artifact creature spells you play have affinity for artifacts. (They cost (1) less to play for each artifact you control.)

Latest Decks as Commander

Mycosynth Golem Discussion

ElderCheese on This Breya deck is getting better

2 months ago

Do you want the deck to be combo heavy or just more efficent? The best way to make it run more smoothly is to lower the CMC under 3. If you are looking for comb there are a lot of options around Breya as she is a combo machine. I would recommend cutting Darksteel Colossus it is expensive and not as effective in multiplayer commander. Mycosynth Golem is super cool but if you drop your cmc lower it becomes unnecessary. Darksteel Forge is honestly a personal favorate but its expensive and defensive switch it out for a card that wins you the game. Deadeye Navigator can likely be powerful in this deck. also if you are feeling spicy and get your CMC down you could drop your lands to 35.

GrimlockVIII on Traxos, Scourge of the Casual Playgroup

4 months ago

He's a little pricey, but Mycosynth Golem effectively makes all your artifacts free to cast once you built up a sizable board.

Omniscience_is_life on Advertise your COMMANDER deck!

5 months ago


One Card is Enough (Losheel) **Primer**

Commander / EDH Omniscience_is_life

SCORE: 5 | 72 VIEWS | IN 1 FOLDER


This is me finally getting around to building a mono-white deck, like I've wanted to for the past year or so.

Cards I'm already aware of and am trying to find slots for: Flawless Maneuver , Mycosynth Golem , and Hangarback Walker .

Most cards over ~10 USD aren't as likely to make the final cut, but may be mentioned nonetheless!

The strat of the deck revolves around playing a bunch of spooky artifact creatures, pumping them up, and hopefully winning from there.

Thanks!

Mana_Mythic_Legendary on Pursuing Perfection, Part 2: Mono-Blue …

5 months ago

Let’s be clear and open this by admitting I’d never considered building a mono-blue deck before now. In fact, I can clearly remember only one in all my years on playing, and we didn’t finish the game (he left for a Killer Instinct tournament). That said, blue forms the backbone of several favorite decks. Those of you who have braved the mono-blue challenge, I salute. Or rather, I salute those of you who didn’t shuffle islands and counterspells together until you had ninety-nine and then threw Talrand, Sky Summoner on top as the world’s most unimaginative cherry.

That lone blue deck I saw? The first spell in the game gets played. Mr. Talrand peers at it, then nods and says “I’ll allow it.” You could see his name appearing in neon at the top of the table’s hit list, and he hadn’t introduced himself or even played a spell yet. This, I think, is what a lot of folk unjustly assume of mono-blue: that attitude, that play style. But at its best, blue is a beautiful game of dancing on the edge, bringing grace and guile to the table beyond anything the other colors can manage.

Or drop Cyclonic Rift and then swing in with Atemsis, All-Seeing . Sometimes clever doesn’t cut it.

Blue has enough mass in squelchy things from the deep to square off with anything but the swollest green, and the islandwalk to not bother. Curse of the Swine and Rite of Replication are only two of the many mean, mean things you can do to a board state. Just the knowledge that counters exist leaves blue players resigned to suspicious looks whenever opponents so much as breathe. And yet, for all this power, blue truly outshines the other colors in three areas: draw, artifact manipulation, and control. Let’s talk commanders for these archetypes, shall we? Again, please bear in mind the point isn’t to discuss the competitive but rather to celebrate the thematic. Happily, blue has a bounty of legends loaded with both!

Draw

Ah, Blue Sun's Zenith . Only blue can kill with this peculiar species of lunatic kindness. While there isn’t a mono-blue commander that has this exact effect… yet… it highlights the singular relationship blue has with drawing cards. Whether you want to draw or deck, if you like a full hand then look no further.

Azami, Lady of Scrolls Tribal is an archetype available to all colors. While I’m trying to steer away from that as a theme, we must talk Azami if we talk draw engines. There are many, many good wizards, and her ladyship is an absolute powerhouse of card advantage. Arcanis the Omnipotent is omnijealous, bitterly sulking in the 99.

Kami of the Crescent Moon For the more political blue players we go once more to Kamigawa. He’s little, group-huggy, and a fantastic choice for those who appreciate the challenge of treating their commander as an afterthought. Besides, nobody resents an extra card until you drop the sphinx. You know the one.

The Loch Ness Monster Can’t be countered. No maximum hand size. Whenever your opponent goes noncreature, draw a card. Blink. I hope the Scots are pleased, because Nessie is quite the monster. Seven mana is a lot, but so, so worth it to play this unholy avatar of blue. Give thanks and happy chortles as she pours cards into your endless hand and flickers past everything that isn’t Molten Disaster .

Artifacts

Where Red abuses artifacts the way black abuses… well, everything, blue takes it to full symbiosis, protecting, enhancing, and eating the pancreas of anyone who offends their precious toys. Blue has the tutors, the synergies, the splendiferous Tezzeret the Seeker . If you like artifacts but aren’t quite crazy enough to go full colorless, blue is your in.

Arcum Dagson In a singleton game, tutors are king. Long live Arcum. Bonus points if you take out somebody’s combo piece with him while taking a break from digging for yours.

Thada Adel, Acquisitor Here’s a pancreas eater for you: theft-by-tutor is unorthodox, but undeniably fun. Blue delights in theft and, as anyone who has siblings will tell you, stolen treats taste better. You’ll never appreciate using your own high-powered tin crap half so much as using your opponent’s high-powered tin crap. Stockpile extra turns and go shopping on the opposition’s dime.

Urza, Lord High Artificer You talk blue artifacts, this guy is in the conversation, if not THE conversation. Lord High Wombo Himself is not here because he makes a goon. Lord High Wombo Himself is not even here because he has mightily potent mana sink if you break infinite. Lord High Wombo Himself is here because of that middle line, turning things like Winter Orb from “our” problem to “your” problem, and that’s just the tip of this degenerate iceberg. Go nuts.

Control

When my wife tells me not to break my toys, this is NOT what she means. No other color manages the sheer mind-bogglery of bouncing, tapping, stealing, and otherwise screwing with other people’s toys without breaking them. No other color boasts this heinous plurality of extra turns, to say nothing of counterspells. Control is the glory and the terror of blue: Laboratory Maniac might take the game for you, but it’s control that will get him there.

Memnarch Blue is the heavyweight champion of yoink, and Memnarch holds the belt. Just be ready for everyone to treat you like a male dog with a full bladder whenever he takes the field, especially if you had your Mycosynth Lattice in the morning.

Gadwick, the Wizened Honestly, the pay X bit of this is only tangential for me. Blue is all about minimal force, and tapping something whenever you Opt has very interesting applications. After all, the phrase “doesn’t untap during their untap step” is patented in blue ink. I’m not even sure building around this is a good idea, but you have to admit that Ol’ Gadwick is frightening to any command damage chaser who left their Lightning Greaves at home, especially when Dismiss into Dream is lurking.

Baral, Chief of Compliance We all have strong feelings about counterspells, one way or the other. Forbid is a personal favorite. While Baral’s not that special in a vacuum, he offers hellacious support if you really are all about counterspam. He won’t break the game on his own, but the play-style he encourages certainly has potential for other broken things. Like friendships. Or noses.

And, for my personal favorite... Emry, Lurker of the Loch I love perpetually affordable commanders. Rock a few token generators and you might go a whole game paying a single blue mana for this marvel. Sacrifice artifacts are suddenly scary, Sacrificing them suddenly isn’t, and your opponents are suddenly scrabbling for exile effects and that wretched bog. Please remember to bring your self-milling kit, a Mirran Spy , a Mycosynth Golem , and a jar for the tears of your enemies (no sense wasting all that blue mana). First prize if you win with the Phyrexian half of Mirrodin Besieged .

That's it for this round. Thoughts and questions are welcome. I hope you enjoyed it, and will come back next week for Black!

Prior Articles: Mono-White

DBCooper on Ways Of The Relics

5 months ago

I was wondering if you'd considered Mycosynth Golem

griffstick on Looking for 2-Card Combos with …

8 months ago

Its important to have multiple combos in a combo deck but it's more important to have them come from other cards. If you have 5 combos in the deck and they all use Mycosynth Lattice what's stopping you opponent from adding in Praetor's Grasp to there deck casting it and naming Mycosynth Lattice . You need to have a variety of combos coming from multiple sources or one good combo killing card like Sadistic Sacrament and it's all over. I'm personally not much of a combo guy so I cant be much help there but I hope that this advice was helpful.

Also I'm sure there is some easy combos with Mycosynth Golem that you could do.

kpres on Hamza, Guardian of the Modular

11 months ago

Is Mycosynth Golem even necessary?

Epicurus on ThopThops

1 year ago

Affinity stuff!

And maybe also Coat of Arms, but I don't know if your aim is to go wide.

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