DISCLAIMER: All images on www.BeingAlison.com are licensed or readily available in various places on the Internet and believed to be in public domain. Images posted are believed to be posted within our rights according to the U.S. Copyright Fair Use Act (title 17, U.S. Code.)
Electroboutique Present A Twisted Take On Consumerism And Technology Invisible Message Re-appropriating the vernacular of the digital world and twisting it so it becomes a distorted, grotesque funhouse mirror reflection of both function and aesthetic is exactly what Russian artists Alexei Shulgin and Aristarkh Chernyshev (aka Electroboutique ) aim to do. Their current pop-up exhibition at the Science Museum in London (on view till 14th February 2012) features beautifully crafted electrical products that, at first blush, seem all too familiar—iProducts, LED displays, flat screen TVs—but there’s something wrong with them. They’ve become enlarged, deformed, bent out of shape, melted like Dalí’s clocks or broken by an unseen hand.
Wait, is this real? What I don't get is... who was taking the pictures? Why didn't he help? I'm no expert, but it would appear that perhaps your cameraman set you up?
This only applies to subjects that have a lot of papers, mostly the Humanities, Philosophy, Theology, History, English, Literature, Communications, etc. Next in line would be the Social Sciences, Economics, Sociology, Psychology, Political Science (Actually, PolSci belongs with the Humanities in terms of amount of papers since it’s closely related to Philosophy), etc. Last in line would be Management (Accounting, Finance, Engineering Management, Accounting Management, Financial Management, Office Management, Applied Chemistry in Management, etc) and the Physical Sciences (Computer Science, Theoretical Physics, Experimental Physics, Mathematics, Actuarial Science, Computational Science, Biology, Financial Mathematics, Material Science, Chemistry, Information Technology, all of Engineering, etc).