Archive for 2012

We recently had the amazing opportunity of perusing a found New York Times newspaper dating back to January 1, 1946. Nothing titilates us more than having the honor of a sneak peek to what was happening in the new year sixty-six years ago: Times Square saw the noisiest ringing in of the New Year since 1941, [...]

The power of simple shapes is emphasized in this animated font call Sputnik, designed and animated by Zach Christy.

Last week we brought you Part One of  The Man Who Was Really a Camera: America’s Great Walker Evans, an in-depth look into one of the great American photographers. Here is Part Two: by Lorette C. Luzajic Walker’s many associates described him as charming and charismatic; he was also a lite version of a dandy, an [...]

The Man Who Was Really a Camera: America’s Great Walker Evans (Part One) by Lorette C. Luzajic “I stare and stare at people, shamelessly,” the great American photographer Walker Evans confessed in his book, Many Are Called. Walker Evans (1937) It wasn’t just people that he scrutinized. He saw everything, where others saw nothing. Teaching [...]

Idea Fountain Books presents ‘Kilodney Does Shakespeare, and other stories’, a new book by Lorette C. Luzajic, about Canadian cult writer Crad Kilodney. Kilodney Does Shakespeare, and other stories, with cover illustration by Tyler Landry. Once upon a time, in a place very far away, the mad scientists of the divine comedy had a particularly delicious idea. [...]

Opening Saturday, June 9th, 2012, from 7-10pm is ‘Wasted – the Great American Pastime’, presented by Dave MacDowell at WWA Gallery, a most intoxicating tribute exhibit about “being under the influence.” What better way to view this amazing show than by possibly being under the influence after the one-of-a-kind pub crawl from 3-7pm the day of [...]

Robert Bourdeau’s Unwitting Ode by Lorette C. Luzajic Station Point by Ann Thomas et al. Magenta Publishing for the Arts Canadians love their landscapes. Canadian photographer Robert Bourdeau earned recognition for his sprawling monochromatic pictures of natural terrain, transporting his audience into forest glens and parched gulleys, into the dazzling fractals of leaves and Ontario [...]

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