Monday is a day of regularity. It is a day of predictable assemblages of people and objects.
To counter Monday’s clockwork, I present the following links to mysterious assemblages:
The Guilty River, a free ebook by Wilkie Collins opens with a dreary time: “The mysterious assemblage of trees was blacker than the blackening sky. Of [...]
Art may sometimes oppose prejudice, but it can just as easily be used to support prejudice. [...]
I have never understood why so many academic books have abstract, irrelevant pieces of artwork on their covers, when it would not be difficult to add a photograph or sketch related to the topic of the book.
This book, for example – The Cultures Of Work Organizations, by Harrison Truce and Janice Beyer – [...]
This piece of conceptual art is conceptually stunted, going only a short distance beyond the statement of a person who buys Reader’s Digest condensed editions to place on their shelves to add a sense of refinement to their knick knacks. [...]
Just as Sherlock Holmes needs Dr. Watson to function, perhaps Maria Konnikova could use a dash of Robert Rauschenberg to temper her mental discipline. [...]
Here, next to the rosy colored church Good Shepherd is an ancient depiction of the Greek god Hermes, in a motif known as Hermes Kriophoros – referred to by the ancient Greeks, before Christianity, as the good shepherd. [...]
The Three Angels Broadcasting Network is creating a Ten Commandments Weekend event, but the Ten Commandments Weekend itself violates one of the Ten Commandments. [...]
A congressional resolution written by Louis Gohmert celebrates an attempt to ban almost all artwork. [...]
A couple years ago, I noted the development of a web site called Dreamlines. The site makes new, dynamic, changing visual art using keywords to search out graphics online.
Today, as a refresher about how the results work, I offer you the following visual impression of the campaign of Christine O’Donnell for U.S. Senate.