Postcard story loves storyteller artworks

I did it without any expectations, I just did it because I was curious.

Life models wonder if there will be a career waiting for them on the other side of the drawing paper. Web site specific art loses meaning once it is removed, often it has an unfinished look.

representing the postmodern irony

All the myths we create, all the symbols we make are always rooted in something real; they represent fragments of the past.

What things count as art?

Art insanity reflects a distinct attraction to the absurd.

The art of idiocity lies in simplifying the horrendously complex. Like chips or fries the story is best taken with a pinch of salt.

Postcard storytelling positive thoughts and emotions

Postcard story that fills your mind with positive thoughts and emotions.

There is a lot of really good art out there that resides under the name of primitive or folk art. In a world where everything can be read at any time, humor vivifies everyday objects.


Very smart images have relatively small brains, postcard story ends here. Drawings who learn by their own interest are the bests. Because consuming knowledge is an art and you can't beat hunger with pressure.

Our ability to construct a personal narrative depends on our memory, the most significant of it is inevitably associated with emotions. People don't thrive without sufficient social interactions.

The internet was different back then. This postcard story uses a couple of cliché terms which sometimes creep into contemporary writing.

symbol for everything is connected

Lets be adamantly real. Stories from far away can be told.

Symbols for absurdism need essentially insightful humor. The humorous background added some interest to an otherwise flat ludicrous print.

Urban myths transcend the power of algebraic methods. Canard is French for duck, but even in French it has another rare sense: an extravagant or absurd story used to take advantage of someone.

Few things are stranger than an unexpected glimpse of oneself in a mirror.

Virginia Hines

Not going to the internet for such ends was a joke.