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I'M REVOLTING

I'M REVOLTING
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stopping off place Dr. Chris Mullen, The Visual Telling of Stories, illustration, design, film, narrative sequences, magazines, books, prints etc This site records a range of material dedicated to the study of the Visual Narrative. The original site, intended by me for part-time students and other interested parties was closed down by the University of Brighton in 2004. I was subsequently denied access to the original images most of which, however, were in my own collection. I have developed the site on a daily basis thereafter. It remains exclusively educational and is in constant use. Many thanks to those in the UK and beyond who shared my irritation at events. chris@fulltable.com Wherever possible I have tried to get copyright permissions. Chris Mullen addendum July 2012 The site is not supported by an outside institution nor by advertising.

Colossal | An art and design blog. L'Art Déco: 1920 - 1939 | Blog Artdeco.fr BERNARD (designer) Strand Palace Hotel 1930 L’ Art Déco: histoire de style & tendance du Design 1920 – 1939. La formule Art Déco caractérise un style décoratif international. Initialement l’ Art Déco, Style Moderne ou International appartient à un monde de luxe et d’opulance, il est un glorieux amalgame entre l’art et l’artisanat, trouvant son âge d’or dans les années 1920 et 1930. Vers le modernisme avec l’école Bauhaus: Le Bauhaus, célèbre école allemande qui a contribué de manière importante et influencée l’architecture moderne, l’industrie, les arts graphiques, design et théâtre. Mais un peu plus tard la politique de l’école va changé avec un nouveau slogan : “Art et technologie: une nouvelle unité.” Un changement que l’on doit à l’arrivée de la production en masse, avec elle une accélération de l’économie et de ses besoins de consommation. Bauhaus, Dessau Allemagne Tendance dans les Arts décoratifs: Lampe Hampton Bay Butterfly Tiffany Art Déco , la tendance Internationale :

Sight Unseen the new shelton wet/dry Tragedy, ecstasy, doom, and so on { One man’s nearly three-decade quest to authenticate a potential Mark Rothko painting purchased at auction for $319.50 plus tax has turned up convincing evidence in the work’s favor, but the experts seem unlikely to issue a ruling. Rothko expert David Anfam, who published the artist’s catalogue raisonné in 1998, has been familiar with Himmelfarb’s painting since the late 1980s. When I wake up in the afternoon, which it pleases me to do What do you want to hear first: Good news or bad news? photo { Anna Grzelewska } Let’s follow that fire truck I think your house is burnin down related { Processing new information during sleep compromises memory } photo { Daniel Bejar, The Visual Topography of a Generation Gap (Brooklyn, NY, #1), 2011 } Every day, the same, again An Italian man was sentenced to 6 months in jail because his girlfriend made too much noise during sex. Uncontacted Tribes Die Instantly After We Meet Them Too many ‘friends’, too few likes?

Pleat Farm’s Top Picks: Folding Paper Typography Happy Monday! Featuring: Pleat Farm’s favorite selection of cut and fold-happy paper typefaces for your viewing pleasure. empo faceted typeface by losiento alphabet relief by tim fishlock. via paper alphabet by sculpture today by sonya dyakova. via, via folding paper typography by elin svensson folding paper typeface by graphiatrist paper font by josef ondrik. via 3D folding paper typeface by jarrik muller paper type and illustration by yulia brodskaya Old Free Work, paper type by tim badoux. via alphabet template by sharon pazner. via flickr folded paper type by konstantin datz paper and love typeface by chris berthe. via origami type by robert lang. via folded paper font by daniella spinat. via folded hebrew font by garibi ilan. via flickr Paper type made of 180 hand-cut, spiraling layers of paper by Bianca Chang Tagged as: origami, Paper, paperfolding, Photography, typography

One man, 100,000 toothpicks, and 35 years: An incredible kinetic sculpture of San Francisco Thirty five years ago I had yet to be born, but artist Scott Weaver had already begun work on this insanely complex kinetic sculpture, Rolling through the Bay, that he continues to modify and expand even today. The elaborate sculpture is comprised of multiple “tours” that move pingpong balls through neighborhoods, historical locations, and iconic symbols of San Francisco, all recreated with a little glue, some toothpicks, and an incredible amount of ingenuity. He admits in the video that there are several toothpick sculptures even larger than his, but none has the unique kinetic components he’s constructed. Via his website Weaver estimates he’s spent over 3,000 hours on the project, and the toothpicks have been sourced from around the world: I have used different brands of toothpicks depending on what I am building. I also have many friends and family members that collect toothpicks in their travels for me. See the sculpture for yourself at the Tinkering Studio through the end of June.

Lampe Vintage Toucan moderne / Pelican oiseaux par WestCoastModern AMASSBLOG greg.org: the making of, the making of: movies, art, &c., by greg allen

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