Passing by a Dublin Bike station the other day, I remembered a blog post I never wrote about currency – one of those. Yes, you see, I often wonder about such things. As it happens, since I arrived in Ireland a while back I have been sharing accommodation with other people. One of the meaningless… Continue reading On The Currency Of Forks
Daniel O’Gorman, visual researcher, is now officially representing FOAM in Ireland. This put simply means that finally, and given the time, we will be able to buy FOAM at our local newsagent… The press release: “We are proud to announce we are now representing Foam Magazine in Ireland. Foam is available to order through us by… Continue reading FOAM Magazine, now in Ireland!
Things do not tend to happen by chance. Or at the least things about the DeLorean. Two consecutive events about it have been brought to our attention recently: Sean Lynch exhibition ‘DeLorean: Progress Report’, just closed recently at the Kevin Kavanagh Gallery, and Duncan Campbell’s documentary film ‘Make It New John‘ showing at Tramway, Glasgow till… Continue reading DeLorean Times Two
Charles Jencks’s “The Century is Over, Evolutionary Tree of Twentieth-Century Architecture” with its attractor basins, scanned from Architectural Review, July 2000, p. 77. Via Archidose Love1
Opening: Thursday 11 February at 6:30pm 12 February – 10 April Admission free To launch the celebrations of the 50th anniversary of the Alliance Française in Dublin, a collection of acclaimed work by the important Irish artist Seán Hillen will be shown for the first time in Dublin since the 1990’s. Best known for his… Continue reading ‘Return to Irelantis’, by Sean Hillen
Art History Poster by Vuk Vidor By the way, ‘Duchamp owns everything’. Love0
Henry Jenkins is the director, Comparative Media Studies Program at MIT. In this viral-info-snack he discusses the power of media in a 21 century trans-mediated world. A world where converging technologies and cultures give rise to a new media landscape. Love0
A unique experiment uncovering crime in a typical British city Why did they choose Oxford? “We selected Oxford because it is as close as we could find to a typical British city. In terms of demographics, and particularly in terms of levels and types of crimes, it is typical of the national picture.” More at… Continue reading Mapping ‘The Truth About Crime’: Oxford Crime