these are the timesdirty beloved
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Why?

un regard oblique

15.6.14

sexy prosthetic

1.6.14

Cellist Beatrice Harrison in her garden in Oxted England in 1920's
 with nightingales

23.5.14

Jasper de Beijer at dark silence in suburbia
"With frenetic color and texture, a frisson of the real and media-influenced, and constant hints at the fabricated nature of De Beijer’s images, the photographer never quite allows a specific point in the continuum between the real and the imagined for the viewer to land."

7.5.14

the Leon Spinks of the literary world

8.4.14

Wild systems

6.4.14

Happy Birthday April

30.3.14

Pushing back the lake We found something more Like a song In a word Like the heartbreak of birds And there, beneath the sand Looking like the rain...
Future Islands

12.3.14

Dreams of Exile

What to say of the dramas? The interested reader can take comfort from the fact that a biographer feels a duty to read them: no one else should. They are perhaps the least Stevensonian of the works to which Louis's name is attached, and he produced some notably bad work on occasion.
Ian Bell's biography of Robert Louis Stevenson

7.3.14

Fergusson's maist obvious influence wis on Robert Burns, that threapit tae be duin wi musardie till he cam ower Fergusson's wark, an cried him: "...my elder brother in misfortune, by far my elder brother in the Muse."

Syne bairnheid, Fergusson haed dree'd ill-heal (jaloused tae be ane o the heidmaist reasons why he didna gang til the Ryal Hie Schuil till a year efter maist fowk his eild), an it wis aften merkit bi chiels that saw him that he leukit gey pale an frail. Aither in or juist afore the stairt o 1774, it became clear that Fergusson wis dreein some kynd o the depression, his ordinar blytheness wis gane an he semmed tae retreat intil a sort o releegious doul, readin ainlie The Bible an his behaviour becam gey orra. Gaun by Alexander Peterkin in his The Works of Robert Fergusson. To Which is Prefixed a Sketch of the Author's Life (London, 1807) bi March 1774 Fergusson wis: "...quite aware that his mind was in disorder, and he anticipated with terror the confinement in a mad-house, which he saw would be unavoidable." In Juilie, the members o the Cape Club raised a collection o siller for tae help their freend, but maugre o some seemin rallies o his heal, he wis on the hail gettin waur. Later that same month he teuk a faw doun a stair, an furder skaithed his heid. Athin days he wis incarcerate in the Edinburgh Bedlam, Darien Hoose. The traigic, rapid faw frae genius tae madness wis endit bi his daith on the 17t o October 1774. He wis juist twinty-fower.

4.3.14

3.3.14

The White Currants Emily Small at Copacetic Comics

The Book of Small
Emily Carr
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The title you have selected (The Book of Small) is a post-1922 publication by an author who died more than 50 years ago. Such titles are in the public domain in many countries, particularly those outside the US and Europe. However, this title most likely remains copyrighted under United States law, where works copyrighted in 1923 or later can remain under copyright for up to 95 years after publication.
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The Book of Small
by Emily Carr
at Project Gutenberg Australia

Old People's Pow Wow Platform, Alert Bay
Emily Carr
via BC Archives via BC Heritage via wood s lot

2.3.14

                                                                                 The March

Till Gerhard
at Stellan Holmes
at Galleri K

Obama Train Nina Berman

1.3.14

Phoebe Legere is out of this world

Rejecting Stereotypes, Photographing ‘Real’ Indians
Matika Wilbur at Lens (NYTimes photo blog)
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Wilbur's personal site has her photography, which is good and worthwhile, but the site radiates the tech behind it, intrusively.
The design scheme is so streamlined there's no captions, for one thing.
The designer's personality is the dominant presence, so that the site is about that person first, and the art, second.

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