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Errata Corrige (by Ekaterina Panikanova)

Via

(Source: from89)

MOVE

(Source: vimeo.com)

bensears:

This print is now available in my store.
It’s on 13x19 260gsm archival paper
Costs $15, and is shipped in a poster tube
Click here to buy

bensears:

This print is now available in my store.

It’s on 13x19 260gsm archival paper

Costs $15, and is shipped in a poster tube

Click here to buy

(Source: freebensears.com, via bensears)

reissuethis:

Xu Bing’s “1st Class” on display at Mass MOCA.

storyboard:

The Reconstructionists: Celebrating Badass Women

What do Buddhist artist Agnes Martin, Hollywood inventor Hedy Lamarr, and French-Cuban author Anaïs Nin have in common? Their names may not conjure popular recognition, and yet, for Lisa Congdon and Maria Popova, these women represent a particular breed of cultural trailblazer: female, under-appreciated, badass. They are “Reconstructionists,” as the writer-illustrator duo call them — and for the next year, they’ll be celebrated on a blog of the same name. Every Monday for 12 months, The Reconstructionists will debut a hand-painted illustration and short essay highlighting a woman from fields such as art, science, and literature. The subject needn’t be famous, but she will, as Popova, the creator of Brain Pickings, puts it, “have changed the way we define ourselves as a culture.” We spoke with Popova, and illustrator Congdon, about the inspiration behind their project.

How’d you come up with the name ‘Reconstructionist’?

Maria Popova: It’s very challenging to celebrate women without pigeonholing the project into some stereotypical and alienating feminist corner, the most dangerous part of which is the preaching-to-the-choir quality that many such projects tend to have. So when it was time to come up with a title for the project, it couldn’t be something too literal or too obvious. After sifting through hundreds of letters, diaries, autobiographies, and other writing, I suddenly remembered something Anaïs Nin had written in a 1944 diary entry — about “woman’s role in the reconstruction of the world.” It was perfect. It was the only common denominator between those women – they aren’t all artists, or all writers, or all to be expected in the pages of a tenth-grade history book. They are simply all reconstructionists.

Read More

artforadults:

more maps Portraits

by Ed Fairburnvia

Errata Corrige (by Ekaterina Panikanova)

Via

(Source: from89)

MOVE

(Source: vimeo.com)

bensears:

This print is now available in my store.
It’s on 13x19 260gsm archival paper
Costs $15, and is shipped in a poster tube
Click here to buy

bensears:

This print is now available in my store.

It’s on 13x19 260gsm archival paper

Costs $15, and is shipped in a poster tube

Click here to buy

(Source: freebensears.com, via bensears)

(Source: gemmacorrell)

(Source: outdoordream)

reissuethis:

Xu Bing’s “1st Class” on display at Mass MOCA.

showslow:

Dale Keys, Sweet Music.

showslow:

Dale Keys, Sweet Music.

storyboard:

The Reconstructionists: Celebrating Badass Women

What do Buddhist artist Agnes Martin, Hollywood inventor Hedy Lamarr, and French-Cuban author Anaïs Nin have in common? Their names may not conjure popular recognition, and yet, for Lisa Congdon and Maria Popova, these women represent a particular breed of cultural trailblazer: female, under-appreciated, badass. They are “Reconstructionists,” as the writer-illustrator duo call them — and for the next year, they’ll be celebrated on a blog of the same name. Every Monday for 12 months, The Reconstructionists will debut a hand-painted illustration and short essay highlighting a woman from fields such as art, science, and literature. The subject needn’t be famous, but she will, as Popova, the creator of Brain Pickings, puts it, “have changed the way we define ourselves as a culture.” We spoke with Popova, and illustrator Congdon, about the inspiration behind their project.

How’d you come up with the name ‘Reconstructionist’?

Maria Popova: It’s very challenging to celebrate women without pigeonholing the project into some stereotypical and alienating feminist corner, the most dangerous part of which is the preaching-to-the-choir quality that many such projects tend to have. So when it was time to come up with a title for the project, it couldn’t be something too literal or too obvious. After sifting through hundreds of letters, diaries, autobiographies, and other writing, I suddenly remembered something Anaïs Nin had written in a 1944 diary entry — about “woman’s role in the reconstruction of the world.” It was perfect. It was the only common denominator between those women – they aren’t all artists, or all writers, or all to be expected in the pages of a tenth-grade history book. They are simply all reconstructionists.

Read More

artforadults:

more maps Portraits

by Ed Fairburnvia

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