Below the streets where art is life, under the superficial surface of mediocre decoration.
Our goal should be improving our understanding of the world. Knowledge discovery is surreptitious, with long stretches of nothing and sudden bursts of breakthrough discoveries, and this is bloody stupid. Claustrophobic earthworms have made underground dwelling an art form.
Earthworms believe that a deeper truth is hidden just beneath the streets.
Bird cartoons are high risk figures, and lots of fun (Who or what was weird is likewise not known). The myth that works is the myth that persuades, be disruptive. Nothing is art but veneration for things.
Purposeful isolation is a powerful tool for deep work. Claustrophobic earthworm, not a pointless life.
Drawing rules should never be treated as 'black box' devices. You know you got a chance with art, report affirms lifesaving role of witty artworks. For such a small picture, I buy tranquillity.
There's clearly a huge amount of new images waiting to be discovered, the claustrophobic-earthworm says. Art should not drawn within an overly rigid concept of humor, be disruptive. No more long, drawn-out lessons on form, accuracy and precision.
Here is a paradox that we would do well to keep in mind. Our understanding of pictures is grossly simplistic, crazy cartoons picturing witty sayings (Good art is art that makes you smile) strive for a place in the contemporary art jungle, unless time travel becomes a reality.
Life in the tunnels beneath New York City: There’s little in the way of proof, so it must be true.
Earthworms are claustrophobic, fearing that darkness kills the light. For Wittgenstein, abstract art ought to be written only as a form of poetry because only poetry could show the fly the way out of the fly bottle.
Whatever you do, a part of you will want to have done something else. What critic Peter Schjeldahl, writing on Piet Mondrian, recently termed obdurate mystery. Burrowing beneath the surface of media culture, quirky art looks like post-painterly abstractions, but are deeply referential and funny.
Earthworms seamlessly combine the graphic elements of Pop Art and the plein air tradition to create artworks reflective of their intimacy with nature.