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Tagged with “art” (131)

  1. Frank Howarth - Frank Makes – It’s Wood - A show about all things woodworking – Podcast – Podtail

    On this episode I’m talking to Frank Howarth, a talented woodworker and prolific YouTuber who has over 200 videos and nearly 400,000 followers on his channel Frank Makes. We will learn about how this all came to be.

    https://podtail.com/en/podcast/it-s-wood-a-show-about-all-things-woodworking/frank-howarth-frank-makes/

    —Huffduffed by lach

  2. Words that Change the World | Radiolab | WNYC Studios

    Susan Schaller believes that the best idea she ever had in her life had to do with an isolated young man she met one day at a community college. He was 27-years-old at the time, and t…

    https://www.wnycstudios.org/story/91728-words-that-change-the-world

    —Huffduffed by lach

  3. Subterranean Dispatch - Robert Crumb discusses Weirdo Magazine

    The great Robert Crumb, a founding father of underground comix and considered by many to be the greatest cartoonist of all time, chats with comics historian Jon B. Cooke, the author of The Book of Weirdo, about his creation of Weirdo, the legendary humor comics anthology, and his tenure as editor.

    https://www.buzzsprout.com/278383/1029479-robert-crumb-discusses-weirdo-magazine

    —Huffduffed by lach

  4. Is the Australian accent lazy? - Myf Warhurst - ABC Radio

    Judgements about accents usually have more to do with class and race than inclination.

    https://www.abc.net.au/radio/programs/myf-warhurst/lazy-accents/10930122?fbclid=IwAR2mrU20uv-vDXqXe_ExKM_jLp9irmasuW2x8-qgdO9gn-9uZ9N_7vsAk8w

    —Huffduffed by lach

  5. The Uninhabitable Earth with David Wallace-Wells

    Is it too late for us? Scientists have spent decades sounding the alarm on the devastating effects of climate change. And for decades, society decided to do pretty much nothing about it. In fact, over the past 30 years, we’ve done more damage to the climate than in all of human history! Now, there’s a real chance we may have waited too long to avoid widespread tragedy and suffering. In his book “The Uninhabitable Earth”, David Wallace-Wells depicts a catastrophic future far worse than we ever imagined… and far sooner than we thought. It is undoubtedly a brutal truth to face, as you will hear in this episode, but if there’s any hope to avert the worst case scenarios, we have to start now.

    https://art19.com/shows/why-is-this-happening-with-chris-hayes/episodes/50188bd0-6810-48d2-bd82-98936fdd7316

    —Huffduffed by lach

  6. Iain Sinclair and Patrick Wright: Living with Buildings | Events | London Review Bookshop

    In Living With Buildings, Iain Sinclair embarks on a series of expeditions – through London, Marseille, Mexico and the Outer Hebrides. He explores the relationship between sickness and structure, and between art, architecture, social planning and health, taking plenty of detours along the way. Walking is Sinclair’s defensive magic against illness and, as he moves, he observes his surroundings: stacked tower blocks and behemoth estates; halogen-lit glasshouse offices and humming hospitals; the blackened hull of a Spitalfields church and the floating mass of Le Corbusier’s radiant city.

    Sinclair was in conversation with Patrick Wright, Professor of Literature and Visual & Material Culture, Kings College London.

    https://www.londonreviewbookshop.co.uk/events/past/2018/9/iain-sinclair-and-patrick-wright-living-with-buildings

    —Huffduffed by lach

  7. Marina Warner and Eleanor Birne: Forms of Enchantment | Events | London Review Bookshop

    Marina Warner’s new collection of essays, Forms of Enchantment (Thames and Hudson), collects her writing on art from 1988 to the present, including pieces on (among others) Louise Bourgeois, Joan Jonas and Paula Rego. She brings to artists and artworks the same anthropological and mythological approach which informs her previous books, including Stranger Magic, From Beast to Blonde and Monuments and Maidens, arguing that the social position filled by art and aesthetics is increasingly best understood in terms of magic.

    Warner was in conversation with Eleanor Birne, author and contributor to the London Review of Books.

    https://www.londonreviewbookshop.co.uk/events/past/2018/9/marina-warner-and-eleanor-birne-forms-of-enchantment

    —Huffduffed by lach

  8. Ep 14: Reg Mombassa - Talking with Painters

    Reg Mombassa talks with Maria Stoljar about his life and art.

    https://www.talkingwithpainters.com/2017/01/19/ep-14-reg-mombassa/

    —Huffduffed by lach

  9. Hobart Dancing Man lived life to a different beat - Your Afternoon - ABC Radio

    The mall in Hobart used to be a dancefloor for one man, maybe you didn’t know his real name but you may have known him as Hobart’s Dancing Man. When Anthony Day died he was paid tribute to in parliament, and one local started a Facebook page in his name. But who was the man behind the moves?

    http://www.abc.net.au/radio/hobart/programs/your-afternoon/hobart-dancing-man/9740038

    —Huffduffed by lach

  10. SON[I]A #250: Kenneth Goldsmith

    Kenneth Goldsmith is a multidisciplinary author, artist, editor, poet and all round agent provocateur. He once claimed to have appropriated and conveniently reshaped Douglas Huebler’s infamous line: ‘The world is full of objects, more or less interesting; I do not wish to add any more.’ Goldsmith’s version, ‘The world is full of texts, more or less interesting; I do not wish to add any more’, seems to be only half true, though. Both his writing and his archival practice as the founder of UbuWeb, draw heavily on collage, appropriation and the power of the copy as the ultimate creative gesture. But this has, contrary to the claim, yielded a vast opus of critically acclaimed texts, novels, essays and experimental literary objects built through accumulation and sedimentation. In this conversation, Kenneth discusses some of his own phases as an artist, and establishes a rather unexpected connection between early 20th century avant-garde movements and the digital age. Despite the time gap between the two, Goldsmith traces an invisible line that invites us to view modernism under a different light, not so much as a failed revolution, but as a slow process of sedimentation, whose droplets sank and filtered throughout decades, only to resurface now in the wild stream of our own digital culture.

    SON[I]A talks to Kenneth Goldsmith about challenging and unchallenging literature, the DNA of the internet and what he calls his “third act”.

    https://rwm.macba.cat/en/sonia/kenneth-goldsmith-literature/capsula

    —Huffduffed by lach

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