“This series is based on photographs taken at various points in my life and arranged by location. Sections of the images have been obscured through a layer of embroidered pixels sewn directly into the photograph. The embroidery deteriorates sections of the original photograph forming a new pixelated layer of the original scene. The project refers to the failures of photography in preserving experience and personal history as well as the means by which photographs become nostalgic objects that obscure objective understandings of the past.”
As promised, we continue the series of literary and typographic posters. Today’s work reaches beyond paper as it let us experiment with different materials, inspired by a different subject matter. We tackled the classic stories of Isaac Asimov dealing with robots and robotics. Instead of choosing one (though if we had, it would’ve been The Caves of Steel), we decided to treat them jointly as a sort of anthology. We suppose this way, with the author’s name, the stories are easier to identify.
Isaac Asimov might well be our favorite science-fiction writer because we appreciate his lucidity and the fact that he usually managed to avoid the opaque philosophical passages other sf writers use to give their work appearances of profundity. In other words, he’s fun to read. Many of his stories and a few novels deal with the introduction of robots into human society. Asimov invented the famous…
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Angeline Oei is a Singaporean based in Amsterdam, the Netherlands, where she is currently pursuing her passion for fashion design. Her pieces are feminine and ethereal, reflecting her background in both literature and fashion design, but often incorporate darker undertones.
You can purchase these prints by her from theBowerbirds.
draw a raincloud on your arm.
if i tell you these are mountains, you will imagine them as such.
after years of flapping his wings,
Jeffrey was fed up and decided to try something else.
My favourite of the night – cow print wallpaper!
So I visited the Warhol exhibition at the ArtScience Museum recently (where a Harry Potter exhibition is also currently ongoing; it is unfortunately clear which is the main crowd-drawer) and it really wasn’t too bad at all. The exhibition comprised mainly Warhol staples, but it was nice to see that they had Silver Clouds and a recreated Silver Factory as well.