Documentatie nl 2016. Karla Black. Body creams, hair gels, lipstick, toothpaste; what would people do without a little help from our daily cosmetics?
These every day elements seem to fit so casually into our lives. Could you picture these essentials into a piece of art? By now, most people reading this would probably imagine a tub of Vaseline casually held by Mona Lisa… and if you just imagined this, please feel free to backtrack and think again. We are on the topic of texture, malleability and childhood play, far, far away from brands and consumerism. Artist Karla Black toys with our toiletries in a profound psychological way. Many artists have intrinsic connections with their artworks. As a contemporary artist who has exhibited for more than a decade, Black has a ‘new’, refreshed vision of art. Black’s pieces are threaded with continuity.
There are two clear types of elements in her work; everyday materials and ‘common’ art supplies. Óscar Muñoz (artista) Collectors View. The finest Amsterdam Contemporary Art Collection ever. It's the art that makes the collection. Girls Like Us. Roos van Haaften artist. When Stories Become Objects - maayanpesach.com. When Stories Become Objects. while working on the the project Food For Though, I made this research book that shows the bridge between the two parts: how verbal stories can become physical objects.
Art Foundation. Irene Kopelman - SITE Santa Fe. Irene Kopelman. Espacio blanco / Reconstructing time, 2005.
Réplicas de porcelana, vitrinas y dibujos. Chiharu-shiota_newinstallation4. Symmetrie. Delicate Plants Sculptures. Christiane Löhr, une artiste allemande, se passionne pour les graines, les plantes, l’herbe, les fleurs et les jeunes pousses pour réaliser de délicates et organiques sculptures.
Elle empile, colle et positionne des pissenlits et des feuillages entre eux. Une sélection de son travail est à découvrir dans la galerie. Truth%20and%20Lie%20Key%20Themes%20and%20discussion.pdf. Seeing Japanese handmade paper get made is completely soothing. Climbing Cocoon: Ascend a Gallery Atrium Through a Net Tube. Matchstick Men Sculptures by Wolfgang Stiller – Fubiz Media. 47 Animated Videos Explain the History of Ideas: From Aristotle to Sartre. This year we’ve been featuring short animated videos from BBC Radio 4, all covering the big questions: How did everything begin?
What makes us human? I Work Like a Gardener: Joan Miró on Art, Motionless Movement, and the Proper Pace of Creative Labor. By Maria Popova “Art has something to do with the achievement of stillness in the midst of chaos,” Saul Bellow told an interviewer in 1966, “a stillness which characterizes prayer.”
Few artists have captured this stillness more movingly than the Spanish painter and sculptor Joan Miró (April 20, 1893–December 25, 1983), whose masterpieces upended the conventions of visual art by giving life to a new aesthetic of vibrant stillness. One late November afternoon in 1958, the French artist, author, and art critic Yvon Taillandier sat down with sixty-five-year-old Miró for a long conversation about the artist’s creative process and his philosophy on art. The result was Miró: I Work Like a Gardener (public library) — a beautiful bilingual volume in French and English, published as a limited edition of 75 copies in 1964.
Baji-7 – Fubiz Media. 8 Stunning Maps That Changed Cartography. You probably think you know what a map is.
And chances are, you’re not totally wrong. Our Yearning for Immortality: Alan Lightman on one of the most Profound Contradictions of Human Existence. “Science does not reveal the meaning of our existence, but it does draw back some of the veils.”
“Be not deceived,” Epictetus writes in The Discourses, “every animal is attached to nothing so much as to its own interest.” Few things are more in our nature than our yearning for permanence. And yet all evidence argues against us. Doing Dada Differently: The Women Behind the Movement. Marcel Duchamp’s ‘readymade’ sculpture of a urinal, entitled Fountain, has been voted the single most influential artwork of the 20th century.
Iconic Mistresses in Art History. Stickytapesinstallations-4. Emmamcnally-0. Angelaglajcar_art_010. Abandoned Villages in Indonesia. Ula Einstein draws with fire on paper, cuts paper and threads it back together. Ula Einstein I believe I came across on Pinterest – the photo below, which looked to me like burned toilet paper tubes caught my eye somewhere along the way.
Upon investigation, Ula’s delicate textiles and works on paper are completely captivating. Many she calls, “drawings with fire.” Some of them are pre-cut and others appear to be simply burned, or burned and then gone back into with thread. The patience (and routine) it must take to burn the papers with that regularity, without things getting out of control, is wild. The below is hand cut rice paper. A close up of the above is below. This Art Exhibit Makes You 'Wonder' — And That's The Whole Point.
You may have thought you used mountains of index cards while working on school research papers, but Tara Donovan shows you what mountains of index cards actually look like in her installation for the "Wonder" exhibit. Ron Blunt/Renwick Gallery of the Smithsonian American Art Museum hide caption toggle caption Ron Blunt/Renwick Gallery of the Smithsonian American Art Museum You may have thought you used mountains of index cards while working on school research papers, but Tara Donovan shows you what mountains of index cards actually look like in her installation for the "Wonder" exhibit.
Ron Blunt/Renwick Gallery of the Smithsonian American Art Museum When you were a little kid, everyday objects could be amazing — twigs, bugs, old tires, there was potential in everything. Nostalgic Alteration - Hongjie Yang. Nostalgic Alteration Inspired by the Chinese cultural heritage of the 600-year-old folk art of candy blowing, Nostalgic Alteration is a material research project which investigates into sugar. The traditional technique requires a great knowledge of working with sugar as well as significant practice. G A L E R I E S.N L. Stunning White Paper Sculptures by German Artist Angela Glajcar. Interactivecloud-2. Tes-ted_arctic_beasts_plates_05. Raininteractive-4. Push or pull? Science was wrong on jellyfish motion. PARIS – For the longest time, science has assumed that in order to run, swim, or fly, animals and humans must exert pressure on the ground, water or air around them to project themselves forward.
But a study of jellyfish and eels published Tuesday says the premise is false — at least when it comes to certain swimming animals. Rather than propelling themselves by pushing water rearward, jellyfish and lampreys — a species of snake-like, jawless fish also known as lamprey eels — “pull” themselves forward by creating a region of low pressure in the water directly ahead of them.
“The low pressure is created on the ‘top’ of the jellyfish’s umbrella-shaped body, which is different from our previous understanding of their swimming dynamics that focused on the flow underneath the umbrella,” study co-author John Dabiri of the University of Stanford said. The finding, published in the journal Nature Communications, holds promise for designing much more energy-efficient submarines.
Hundreds of Vintage Books Turned Into Giant Mural Illustrations – Fubiz Media.