“New Radius” is comprised of two aesthetic halves, juxtaposing one another while finding harmony in their perspective of shape and dimension. Chad Hasegawa and Muzae Sesay compliment each other’s flattened perception of space and dimension using geometric patterns and forms that often mimic interior or landscape shapes. Erik and Mark’s work seems to blend together in a harmonious balance of poetic singularity. “New Radius” is a complimentary blend of artistic expression that offers a new way of thinking and ultimately, a new perspective on reality.
“New Radius” is on display until August 5th, 2016.
“Above all, Tex Avery steered the Warner Bros. house style away from Disney-esque sentimentality and made cartoons that appealed equally to adults, who appreciated Avery’s speed, sarcasm, and irony, and to kids, who liked the nonstop action. Disney’s “cute and cuddly” creatures, under Avery’s guidance, were transformed into unflappable wits like Bugs Bunny, endearing buffoons like Porky Pig, or dazzling crazies like Daffy Duck. Even the classic fairy tale, a market that Disney had cornered, was appropriated by Avery, who made innocent heroines like Red Riding Hood into sexy jazz babes, more than a match for any Wolf. Avery also endeared himself to intellectuals by constantly breaking through the artifice of the cartoon, having characters leap out of the end credits, loudly object to the plot of the cartoon they were starring in, or speak directly to the audience.”
-Gary Morris (Bright Lights Film Journal)
“He wasn’t Bugs without the gags we gave him.”
I miss when Cartoon Network would have Tex Avery’s Toon Heads on Sunday nights.
Couldn’t get to sleep so I took a walk to the park at 3AM. All the Pokestops had lures and it was totally full of 20/30-somethings wandering around, pacing back and forth, adjusting their position, and talking about Pokemon.
Eight tracks including music by Academy of St Martin in the Fields, Alberto Grazzi, Alfredo Bernardini, Daniele Latini, Paolo Grazzi, Piero Cartosio , and Freiburger Barockorchester, Gotfried Von Der Goltz.
12 tracks from a few of my favey Dutch folk and psychfolk groups c. 1970-1980
I omitted the more traditional Dutch folk sounds, otherwise it would sound more like a mix to a party you'd throw for the Hobbits in your shire.
Songs that you can actually study to. And I know it's really long, but I hate when I study to a mix and then a stupid one comes on after 8 songs.
Twenty-one tracks including music by Alexi Murdoch, Cary Brothers and Death Cab for Cutie.