death of  certainty

Death of certainty at the intersection of art and technology.

The whole problem with the world is that fools and fanatics are always so certain of themselves, and wise people so full of doubts.

Bertrand Russell

Figures of the ideal human body and artistic anatomy, different is never wrong. Drawing the human body (every portrait that is painted with feeling is a portrait of the artist, not of the sitter)

My goal was to take myself out of the picture. It’s whimsical. It has wit and affection.

Death of  certainty

Wonderment should be a desired middle state between delight and instruction.

It seems reasonable to assume that more humor leads to increased attention leads to better images. But it's not entirely unreasonable to suppose that good pictures are much more likely to be funny, in effect reversing the cause and effect.

Drawing what is naturally human, the urban human artwork, silliness radically questioned.

Tania Kovats, Verbal and non-verbal communication.

The body is where drawing begins, and where it ends.

Truncated lines of thought sit at the intersection of art and technology, and expand across historical timelines and into the realm of mythology.

Human body

Do the humorous arts still measure the gap between what is shown and what is meant? And what if provisional painting is an implicit critique of human ambition, a kind of vanitas? That feels like frosting on the cake.

Art does not require an explanation. Not all the abstract things smells of roses.

doublethink ghost emotion

That feels like frosting on the cake.

When you believe in art that you don't understand, then you suffer.

zany snake mirroring model

Naive paintings can pass through walls like ghosts and can see farther being painted by Gustave Bifrons. Art websites must speak the visitors language. When you look at the picture, the picture looks back at you. It's not just a matter of translating artspeak into plain language: sleep is the most dangerous thing we can do.

A luminous, funny being, with a necessary touch of insolence.

visual riddles

It is not enough to be busy; so are the ants.

Henry David Thoreau