Ava  (by studio Judith)

(via studiojudith:)

Mini Journal (by Roben-Marie Smith)

Extension from my Useless Manual project, How to dream: A Chart
(by katiejonesbarlow:) Extension from my Useless Manual project, How to dream: A Chart
(by katiejonesbarlow:) Extension from my Useless Manual project, How to dream: A Chart
(by katiejonesbarlow:) Extension from my Useless Manual project, How to dream: A Chart
(by katiejonesbarlow:) Extension from my Useless Manual project, How to dream: A Chart
(by katiejonesbarlow:) Extension from my Useless Manual project, How to dream: A Chart
(by katiejonesbarlow:) Extension from my Useless Manual project, How to dream: A Chart
(by katiejonesbarlow:) Extension from my Useless Manual project, How to dream: A Chart
(by katiejonesbarlow:)

Extension from my Useless Manual project, How to dream: A Chart

(by katiejonesbarlow:)

NO TITLE 3

Assemblage / Collage, Paper

Jorge Chamorro 

(via artemisdreaming:)

Fernando Bellver  Geisha
etching & collage
(via adapto:) Fernando Bellver  Geisha
etching & collage
(via adapto:) Fernando Bellver  Geisha
etching & collage
(via adapto:)

Fernando Bellver  Geisha

etching & collage

(via adapto:)

Papercut Collage

(by ekaterina-koroleva:)

Why, Where and How by lola
(via visual-poetry:) Why, Where and How by lola
(via visual-poetry:) Why, Where and How by lola
(via visual-poetry:)

Why, Where and How by lola

(via visual-poetry:)

A bitter pill

doesn’t need
to be swallowed
to work. Just
reading your name
on the bottle
does the trick.
As though there
were some anti–
placebo effect.
As though the
self were eager
to be wrecked.

Kay Ryan, “Bitter Pill”

Art Credit Robin Cracknell

(via theparisreview:)

Satellite Collections by Jenny Odell 
Series of digital prints collates types of objects found on Google Satellite View and places them together:
In all of these prints, I collect things that I’ve cut out from Google Satellite View— parking lots, silos, landfills, waste ponds. The view from a satellite is not a human one, nor is it one we were ever really meant to see. But it is precisely from this inhuman point of view that we are able to read our own humanity, in all of its tiny, repetitive marks upon the face of the earth. From this view, the lines that make up basketball courts and the scattered blue rectangles of swimming pools become like hieroglyphs that say: people were here.
The alienation provided by the satellite perspective reveals the things we take for granted to be strange, even absurd. Banal structures and locations can appear fantastical and newly intricate. Directing curiosity toward our own inimitably human landscape, we may find that those things that are most recognizably human (a tangle of carefully engineered water slides, for example) are also the most bizarre, the most unlikely, the most fragile.
More Here
(via prostheticknowledge:) Satellite Collections by Jenny Odell 
Series of digital prints collates types of objects found on Google Satellite View and places them together:
In all of these prints, I collect things that I’ve cut out from Google Satellite View— parking lots, silos, landfills, waste ponds. The view from a satellite is not a human one, nor is it one we were ever really meant to see. But it is precisely from this inhuman point of view that we are able to read our own humanity, in all of its tiny, repetitive marks upon the face of the earth. From this view, the lines that make up basketball courts and the scattered blue rectangles of swimming pools become like hieroglyphs that say: people were here.
The alienation provided by the satellite perspective reveals the things we take for granted to be strange, even absurd. Banal structures and locations can appear fantastical and newly intricate. Directing curiosity toward our own inimitably human landscape, we may find that those things that are most recognizably human (a tangle of carefully engineered water slides, for example) are also the most bizarre, the most unlikely, the most fragile.
More Here
(via prostheticknowledge:) Satellite Collections by Jenny Odell 
Series of digital prints collates types of objects found on Google Satellite View and places them together:
In all of these prints, I collect things that I’ve cut out from Google Satellite View— parking lots, silos, landfills, waste ponds. The view from a satellite is not a human one, nor is it one we were ever really meant to see. But it is precisely from this inhuman point of view that we are able to read our own humanity, in all of its tiny, repetitive marks upon the face of the earth. From this view, the lines that make up basketball courts and the scattered blue rectangles of swimming pools become like hieroglyphs that say: people were here.
The alienation provided by the satellite perspective reveals the things we take for granted to be strange, even absurd. Banal structures and locations can appear fantastical and newly intricate. Directing curiosity toward our own inimitably human landscape, we may find that those things that are most recognizably human (a tangle of carefully engineered water slides, for example) are also the most bizarre, the most unlikely, the most fragile.
More Here
(via prostheticknowledge:) Satellite Collections by Jenny Odell 
Series of digital prints collates types of objects found on Google Satellite View and places them together:
In all of these prints, I collect things that I’ve cut out from Google Satellite View— parking lots, silos, landfills, waste ponds. The view from a satellite is not a human one, nor is it one we were ever really meant to see. But it is precisely from this inhuman point of view that we are able to read our own humanity, in all of its tiny, repetitive marks upon the face of the earth. From this view, the lines that make up basketball courts and the scattered blue rectangles of swimming pools become like hieroglyphs that say: people were here.
The alienation provided by the satellite perspective reveals the things we take for granted to be strange, even absurd. Banal structures and locations can appear fantastical and newly intricate. Directing curiosity toward our own inimitably human landscape, we may find that those things that are most recognizably human (a tangle of carefully engineered water slides, for example) are also the most bizarre, the most unlikely, the most fragile.
More Here
(via prostheticknowledge:)

Satellite Collections by Jenny Odell 

Series of digital prints collates types of objects found on Google Satellite View and places them together:

In all of these prints, I collect things that I’ve cut out from Google Satellite View— parking lots, silos, landfills, waste ponds. The view from a satellite is not a human one, nor is it one we were ever really meant to see. But it is precisely from this inhuman point of view that we are able to read our own humanity, in all of its tiny, repetitive marks upon the face of the earth. From this view, the lines that make up basketball courts and the scattered blue rectangles of swimming pools become like hieroglyphs that say: people were here.

The alienation provided by the satellite perspective reveals the things we take for granted to be strange, even absurd. Banal structures and locations can appear fantastical and newly intricate. Directing curiosity toward our own inimitably human landscape, we may find that those things that are most recognizably human (a tangle of carefully engineered water slides, for example) are also the most bizarre, the most unlikely, the most fragile.

More Here

(via prostheticknowledge:)

Time Stood Still  (by studio Judith)

(via studiojudith:)

Barbara Kruger, Untitled (I’m Very Serious), 1988.

(via toomuchart:)

Frida :: Layers & Shadows

(by studiojudith:)