When entering the surgery, the first thing you notice are the looks of despair on the faces of the waiting room inhabitants. Are their ailments really that bad? Do they have so little hope of a cure?
LIGHT TALK is a place where lighting designers can feel free to express what really annoys them about the industry, lighting education, and the art of stage lighting design. These three designers have been lighting the stages of the world for many, many decades. Burnt out and abused by the industry and the insanity of the profession, Stan, Steve, and David have escaped to the hallowed halls of academia where they wildly and fearlessly pontificate to innocent students of the art.
Essen has used the same materials to produce works that embody notions of abjection and power, He conflates the value, meaning and function of both these objects which oscillate between celebration and ridicule. In so doing, he plays with the potential duality of use and function attributed to these forms. The resulting works are expressive, rather than functional representations of hierarchy and necessity.
Any of various usually domestic containers made of pottery, metal, or glass, as: a. A round, fairly deep cooking vessel with a handle and often a lid. A short round container for storing or serving food: a jam pot; a mustard pot. Such a container and its contents: a pot of stew; brewed a pot of coffee.
Published August 12, Just as natural resources have been privatised, so the arts have been appropriated by big business and made to serve its interests. He shows how crime novels have come to reinforce neo-liberal values by emphasising the singularity of criminal actions, evildoers, and lone detectives while avoiding systemic analysis.
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March 1, Francine Westgate. When I was a child, I dreamed of living in a mansion with marble pillars, large terraces, and spiral staircases, but I would have settled for running water and a toilet.
Explores the visit of the English tourist Richard Twiss to Ireland and the resulting controversy - enthusiastically stoked by Dublin's printers - that followed the publication of the account of his travels. A Tour in Ireland in derided Ireland's cultural achievements and the morals and manners of the inhabitants. Most famously it described the people of Connaught as 'savages' and the legs of Ireland's women-folk as less than svelte. The resulting outcry saw dozens of newspaper articles, squibs, poems and caricatures aimed at the unfortunate tourist.