Zach Collins “40zc13” 2013 collage on 2.5 x 3.5 inch playing card
Winston Chmielinski. Portrait 19. Oil on wood.
Rebecca Rose. Jewelry.
Lee Jin Ju. Restraint Boundaries, 2012.
Lost Soul, oil and charcoal coated in resin on plexiglass. 2013 www.markposeyart.com
Truth Coffee Shop in Cape Town, South Africa. This radically designed steampunk-themed coffee shop was created by Heldane Martin who considered the form factor of espresso machines and coffee roasters to be somewhat similar to the Victorian futuristic fantasy style found in the aesthetic of steampunk. ..
Albrecht Durer. The Little Owl, 1506. Gallery Albertina, Vienna, Austria.
mudwerks - Down in the Dirt
here’s a late night quiet room kind of slide guitar piece…
Glenn Herbert Gould (September 25, 1932 – October 4, 1982) was a Canadian pianist who became one of the best-known and most celebrated classical pianists of the twentieth century. He was particularly renowned as an interpreter of the keyboard music of Johann Sebastian Bach. His playing was distinguished by a remarkable technical proficiency and a capacity to articulate the polyphonic texture of Bach’s music.
The Art of Fugue or The Art of the Fugue (original German: Die Kunst der Fuge), BWV 1080, is an incomplete masterpiece by Johann Sebastian Bach (1685-1750). The work was most likely started at the beginning of the 1740s, if not earlier. The first known surviving version, which contained 12 fugues and 2 canons, was copied by the composer in 1745. This manuscript has a slightly different title, added afterwards by his son-in-law Johann Christoph Altnickol: Die Kunst der Fuga. Bach’s second version was published in 1751 after his death. It contains 14 fugues and 4 canons. “The governing idea of the work,” as the eminent Bach specialist Christoph Wolff put it, is “an exploration in depth of the contrapuntal possibilities inherent in a single musical subject.”
Mrinalini Mukherjee, Installation Views; Courtesy of the artist and Jhaveri Contemporary
a new bronze age in Mumbai. Read more about it here: http://bit.ly/1aG1JR3
Dag Erik Elgin
The Museum as Study Object