The Treehouse + The Cave


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Thursday, March 31, 2005

Invisible

Corner

This is the corner in right armpit of the T where Eldert hits Irving, just opposite our building. I walk by it every evening on the way home from work, and love that the shadow the street signs cast under the streetlight is nearly indistinguishable from what is shit graff, buffed.

Blogger Mick thought:

Nice photo...hand held?

April 1, 2005 at 1:11 PM - Comment Permalink  
Anonymous Anonymous thought:

I AM 30 YEARS OLD AND I HAVE LIVED IN THIS NEIGHBORHOOD FOR THE SAME AMOUNT OF TIME.THE CORNER PICTURED HERE HAS A HISTORY THAT NOT TO MANY PEOPLE CAN TALK ABOUT!!!!....YOU WOULD HAVE TO SAY A PRAYER BEFORE ATTEMPTING TO WALK DOWN THIS BLOCK WITH UR PARENTS!!! MR. OCTOBER

February 5, 2008 at 2:33 PM - Comment Permalink  

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Outerspace

Outerspace

Blogger Mick thought:

I may have to come to NYC to see for myself...what is that strange image in the window?

April 1, 2005 at 1:12 PM - Comment Permalink  

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Protest Balloons

Protest Balloons

Seen over Williamsburg and Greenpoint yesterday. The height of each pair of balloons is meant to illustrate the visual impact of proposed high-rise developments along the East River waterfront.

Via Urbanfoto

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Wednesday, March 30, 2005

Sunsets

Nomadic Museum

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Westside

Highline

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Tuesday, March 29, 2005

Negation

Tano Chicago

Tano, out of Chicago, just sent Wooster Collective some recent flix. Apparently, he photographs the scenes behind traffic signs all over town, and then a wheatpastes prints of the images to each of the corresponding signs. The result is an illusion of transparency (not unlike the transparent screens image pool at Flickr and MacBidouille), that effectively removes the signage from the landscape. If these images are to be believed, they're very well conceived, and very well executed.

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Fading

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Monday, March 28, 2005

Home Lifes

Homelifes

Blogger hipp-o thought:

carcinogens:

upper left: cigarettes, candle fumes. (is that a square of recycled fibers?)

upper right: cell phone? artificial sweetener?

lower left: car exhaust (that might be michael's car....), nyc air, uv light

lower right: ciggys, fried oil, burnt toast crumbs, insecticide on (unwashed?) pears...

March 28, 2005 at 5:18 PM - Comment Permalink  
Anonymous Anonymous thought:

I'm so happy to have these photos 'cuz everything feels ok now. Looks like a good, normal and very cool couple living in a great way. Many, many hugs and kisses. xo mamaj

March 28, 2005 at 9:28 PM - Comment Permalink  

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Banksy Remains

Banksy Removed

Hadn't seen this linked anywhere, so I thought I'd give it some love.

Whatisee.org has posted several images of the walls on which Banksy installed his piece in the Met. They depict the damage inflicted by the "high-strength glue", the only remaining residue of the work.

So, as of Saturday, the museum had not yet repaired the gallery. Any word on the other 3?

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Sunday, March 27, 2005

Future At Hand

Future

Sometimes the bizarre, soulless future we all predict feels closer at hand than usual. Let me illustrate:

Image 1: Britney Spears' chihuahua, Bit Bit, wearing a mink coat. A miniature, hairless, famous, dog wearing mink. From the Dog's Crib portion of her official website. Via Pink is the New Blog.

Image 2: Eva, an android that specializes in incredibly lifelike (and incredibly scary) emulation of human facial expressions. A QuickTime movie of her in action can be found here. Via Engadget.

Blogger Pragmatik thought:

Damn, I can't decide which is scarier...
The dog, I think.

March 27, 2005 at 12:41 PM - Comment Permalink  
Blogger Mick thought:

OK...kill BitBit and feed it to the incarcerated minks on some hideous ranch somewhere. Take the coat and return it to its original color and fashion a wig for Eva. The world order is improved!

March 29, 2005 at 4:41 AM - Comment Permalink  

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Saturday, March 26, 2005

Wilmoth

Painting

Aaron and Heather have a habit of checking in on our hometown paper's "Celebrations" section every few weeks, to see which of our high school classmates are getting engaged, married; which families are expanding, which contracting; who's siblings are graduating college; which doctors are now delivering the newborns. They're pathological about it, each one always hoping that there'll be some particularly juicy gossip (or even better, juicy images) to forward to the other.

While laying in bed killing some time on the web together yesterday (we just regained fully functional broadband, and are both ecstatic), Heather started to trawl the Gazette-Mail while I read over her shoulder. After determining that Spring was coming, that all the good announcements would soon run, and then analyzing the quality of retouching a West Virginian Olan Mills can provide, we ventured (still wanting more) into the "Congratulations" section where I saw the above image of Lucille Wilmoth (Mama Cillie), and consequently spouted: "That's the scariest painting I've ever seen." It of course, it is not a painting (though I'm tempted to break out the oils, trust me). It's just a terrifyingly lo-res image of an haggard woman, distorted by pure, uncut evil.

Blogger Mick thought:

Mama Cillie gives me cold chills too.

So much like HLS' days at the Bible Center...

March 29, 2005 at 4:43 AM - Comment Permalink  

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Galactic Plane

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Friday, March 25, 2005

Quotations

"Religion is the opium of the people." - Karl Marx

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Thursday, March 24, 2005

Darius Returns

Darius

I should have spread the word on Monday when I first caught this, but for whatever reason it slipped by. Darius Jones has moved his studio back to New York and has just installed his latest piece, two signs "falling in love" somewhere in the Williamsburg/Greenpoint area. I've been a fan from afar for quite a while now, and can't wait to stumble upon this new work; to enjoy/critique it in person. If you happen know the exact location of the site on which the piece was installed, drop a comment below...

Related: Wooster Podcast #9, "On the Streets with Darius Jones"

Via Wooster Collective and Gothamist

Blogger Andy thought:

The closest Rent-a-Center to Williamsburg that I can find is on Graham Avenue. Anyone on the Montrose stop witness any sign love?

A.

March 24, 2005 at 1:07 PM - Comment Permalink  
Blogger Andy thought:

This comment has been removed by a blog administrator.

March 24, 2005 at 10:11 PM - Comment Permalink  
Blogger Andy thought:

Turns out, the Podcast reveals the location as Smith and Wyckoff in Carroll Gardens. Unfortunately, it also sounds like the piece is unlikely to still be installed.

Alas.

A.

March 24, 2005 at 10:28 PM - Comment Permalink  

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Word Travels

Galapogos

Received with a drink at Galapagos (during The Flanks show last night).

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Wednesday, March 23, 2005

Unlikely Though Possible

Get Happy

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Hitting The White Cube

Banksy

Announced today:

British street-artist Banksy stepped up his game (already A). In New York over the last few weeks, he entered the The Brooklyn Museum, The Metropolitan Museum of Art, The Museum of Modern Art, and The American Museum of Natural History disguised in a beard and hat as a British pensioner. He then installed a piece of his own artwork within each of those establishments, complete with an appropriate frame and artist's statement/informational placard. The pieces remained in place for varying lengths of time; the works placed within the Natural History Museum and the Brooklyn Museum of Art still currently installed.

Images and further information were made exclusively available to Wooster Collective by Banksy.

Blogger heather thought:

every single part of this is genius. the fucking beetle's *name*, withus oragainstus, is the most economical and elegant thing i've seen done with words in a long time.

March 23, 2005 at 3:05 PM - Comment Permalink  
Blogger hipp-o thought:

i do think this is very neat as well. it seems each piece found a home in its proper environment too, not just randomly placed..

i mean, that anteater (or some other member of edentata) is about to snatch up that nasty little beatle with its devilish forked tongue :)

a

March 28, 2005 at 10:55 AM - Comment Permalink  
Blogger hipp-o thought:

i do think this is very neat as well. it seems each piece found a home in its proper environment too, not just randomly placed..

i mean, that anteater (or some other member of edentata) is about to snatch up that nasty little beatle with its devilish forked tongue :)

a

March 28, 2005 at 10:55 AM - Comment Permalink  

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Innerspace

Innerspace 3

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Entropy

Entropy 2

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Tuesday, March 22, 2005

Sunsets

Sunset

This evening, 6:10 PM.

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Los MTA

Los MTA - Small
Please view the full image as well.

Found drawing, Artist Unknown.

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I See Shadows

Shadows

Images from I See Shadows, a project by Dylan Davies.

Via Eyebeam

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Missing Absence

Each and every time I make it past the city's paved borders and into fields, forests and mountains, I'm shocked to discover that I've forgotten what silence is; what darkness is; in many ways, what absence is. The same flood of pleasant and empty memories; the same simultaneous familiarity, novelty; the same acceptance that the knowledge will not last, all befall me.

I do not experience silence here, never darkness. Even at my most sedate, sleeping soundly through the night, I am bombarded with far-less-than-ambient sound; my loft is bright enough to easily expose photographs (sans tripod). Creeping in through poorly veiled windows and from pin-prick LEDs, light and the information it often conveys breach what should be as black and silent as space. Sodium-vapor street lamps, a red digital alarm clock, snoring white Apple LEDs, headlights panning across our panes, 6 faint green OLEDs on 6 black boxes, the occasional blink from the smoke detector, the occasional blink from the carbon monoxide detector, and the constant orange sky on any day not crushed under a high pressure system; all conspire to extend my hours of stimulation into a space once reserved for reflection and rest.

With life this full, saturated by employment and pleasure (both now augmented by always-on media appliances), I'm comforted to know that many like myself are beginning to ask: Why? What are the consequences of such toil? What does it mean that I find the silence of the rural landscape disconcerting, that I wake up in the night to check email, feeds and Bit Torrent? How much emptiness, absence is necessary for peace, introspection and innovation? How has our abandonment of the 12 -hour day for the 24 advanced us? Has it? Will we fall prey to the voracity of our collective appetite? Have we?

Thoughts:

The Beneficial Powers of Darkness by Hugh Wilson via Circadiana
Quitting the Paint Factory by Mark Slouka via Heather

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Flame Bird Bar

Bird Sticker

As you may have deduced, I walk down West 13th everyday, twice a day. This small sticker caught my eye this morning.

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Slow

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Monday, March 21, 2005

Passing the Equinox

I make a point to appreciate these grey days, numbered by the approach of Spring, in which seagulls disappear briefly when they bank, only to emerge as black ribbons when the wind changes direction. Obligations are lower when the day's sun is shrouded in white cloth, and I am happy to presently cower within its comfort; happy to hide from the wave of extroversion I can see on the horizon (gleaming with squeezed smiles and unnecessary skin).

Blogger hipp-o thought:

Speaking of the equinox - have you noticed over the past two weeks how each day it seems like its getting noticeably lighter out later each day?

and then i realized, of course! we're on the steep part of the sine curve!

xBx xxx
x x x x x
A C E x x
x x x x
xDx xxx


So we are at Point A now, the spring equinox (also E).
Notice how the curve is steep? So the first derivative will be a large + number. So we are moving speedily towards the top, point B, which is summer and long, lazy nights and condensation on cold beer cans.

Notice how around point B (summer) if you drew a straight line through the curve it would be flat, so the derivative is 0, which is why we don't notice massive light changes around the summer soltice.....

i think this is the only time in my life except during carpentry when math has come in handy. god bless mr. ferrel.

March 24, 2005 at 10:32 PM - Comment Permalink  
Anonymous Anonymous thought:

piece of shit program, foiling my beautiful asci text graphic because it cant understand fucking spaces and enters.

can you post an image of sine wave with point a at 0, point b at pi/2 radians, c at pi radians, d at 3pi/2 radians and e at 2pi radians? thanks man.

March 24, 2005 at 10:37 PM - Comment Permalink  
Blogger Andy thought:

If you can find it or render it, I can post it.

A.

March 24, 2005 at 11:11 PM - Comment Permalink  
Blogger heather thought:

i did it all by myself:

http://www.flickr.com/photos/andrewcoulterenright/7413149/

March 25, 2005 at 5:09 PM - Comment Permalink  
Anonymous Anonymous thought:

omg, i heart heather!

March 25, 2005 at 7:04 PM - Comment Permalink  

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Sunday, March 20, 2005

Favor for Violaine

Favor

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Within

Within II: Heather
Please view the annotated image on Flickr as well.

So, while we were both still groggy this morning, I tried to convince Heather that she ought to empty her bag for the meme of the moment, Whatsinyourbag. She agreed, admitting that the images we'd been browsing lately told accurate and interesting stories about their creators, and that her bag was bound to house some gems. After I shot the pic, in my pajamas, balancing atop a ladder, she added her own little roll-over descriptions via the Flickr Notes feature. They're wonderful, taking what's going on throughout the whole thread to a new level. Read them here.

Blogger Paige thought:

I just noticed the Golden Book GOD book today... how fabulous and cute, I want to see more of it.

(and somehow I feel like I have already seen it, maybe when I was seven and in Sunday School...)

March 21, 2005 at 7:47 PM - Comment Permalink  
Anonymous Anonymous thought:

Hey Sweetie,

I think it's good to have noted the armagedden clipping and the connection with the 7's. Baba is manifesting, but the world won't end. I'm glad there's a little touch of me in your bag. I want to be with you when you have some time.

Dearest Andy is talented beyond description. This blog is amazing but not nearly as amazing as our dearest Andy.

We are so lucky to be related to you two wonderful, superb beings who we adore every moment of every day.

xoxoxo mamajama

March 21, 2005 at 8:43 PM - Comment Permalink  
Blogger heather thought:

i love you mom, but you're fucking nuts, and so are the people who paid for this ad i clipped bc i thought it was *funny*. maybe if you could see all of it you would understand that they're, like, a *cult*.

March 22, 2005 at 12:38 AM - Comment Permalink  
Blogger Mick thought:

I resent be called "nuts."

March 22, 2005 at 5:00 AM - Comment Permalink  
Blogger Andy thought:

Paige,

Yeah the Golden Book is pretty crazy. I bought it in a Rite-Aid during some sort of ironic shopping spree, almost 10 years ago now...

Heather just rediscovered it while looking through some childrens' books laying around at my parent's house. I can see why she's thinking about using the images for something; The book presents a lot of possibilities. For whatever reason all of the type is only superimposed over blank spots in the images, which makes it exceedingly easy to photoshop out the original text, and substitute your own.

In fact, I've already heard of one person doing just that. Check out: The Cuddly Menace (You'll be able to see half-way decent scans of all the illustrations there as well).

A.

March 22, 2005 at 9:31 AM - Comment Permalink  
Blogger heather thought:

daddy, i dont care how many eons youve been married, you and mama are not the same person. i called her nuts, not you. but if you think the branch davidian bullshit i clipped is anything but utter nonsense, youre fucking nuts, too.

March 22, 2005 at 6:08 PM - Comment Permalink  
Blogger Paige thought:

Andy, thanks so much, that link was fantastic!

March 23, 2005 at 4:00 AM - Comment Permalink  

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Saturday, March 19, 2005

Eldert Marks

Eldert Writings - 01

Eldert Writings - 02

Eldert Writings - 03

Eldert Writings - 04

Eldert Writings - 05

Eldert Writings - 06

Eldert Writings - 07

Eldert Writings - 08

Eldert Writings - 09

Eldert Writings - 10

Eldert Writings - 11

Eldert Writings - 12

Eldert Writings - 13

Texts by the residents of 345 Eldert.

Blogger Avatar thought:

Man, I freakin' LOVE your photography.

March 22, 2005 at 12:18 AM - Comment Permalink  

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Friday, March 18, 2005

Innerspace

Innerspace 2

Blogger tony thought:

excellent photos!

March 22, 2005 at 12:44 AM - Comment Permalink  

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Average

Averages

Flickr user, Brevity has created a program that given any tag, for instance the word shadow, selects 50 random Flickr images that contain the tag, and then layers their contents, effectively producing an "average" image of whatever the program is told to search for. The visual results are beautiful, mysterious and muddy, reminiscent of a young oil painting scrubbed down to the canvas, or a Gerhard Richter.

Conceptually rich as well, the computer-created images pose many intriguing questions about the dissolution of the subject, the collective unconscious, the perceived truth depicted in photographs, and the wisdom of crowds. Once again, Flickr is showing great potential in the journey towards a shared global visual memory; I'm beyond excited to witness the kinds of ideas it facilitates.

Image 1: 50 People See a Candle by Brevity
Image 2: 50 People See a Shadow by Brevity

Blogger hipp-o thought:

i think its a little too easy and a little cheap as well. im not sold at all.

and its not that im being a skeptic. the images are beautiful, don't get me wrong, but in the end i dont thing the conceptual richness lasts....

conceptually, my main problem is that the human does not see an image like a computer does. when we see a face we do not spend as much time admiring the middle of the left cheek as we do on the eyes and the contour of the lips. to average the whole image will result not in an image of shared perception but rather in a mathematical equation for aesthetically pleasing noise (or at least a decrease signal:noise ratio).

another problem is that the "averaging" implies that all images are treated with equal weight, but that is not the way we perceive "objects", some sunsets get better billing in our idea of sunsets than others. perhaps this is what you are getting at with the idea of "dissolution of the signifier".....perhaps if one were able to give the objects that people spent more time looking at via google image more weight, then i could value these as a representation of a collective unconcious a little bit more than i can now...

these are just sloppy thoughts, destroy them at will.....

March 18, 2005 at 6:02 PM - Comment Permalink  
Blogger Dan thought:

Are you familiar with Jason Salavon?

See, for example, his Playboy centerfolds by decade or the classes of 1967 and 1988.

April 13, 2005 at 4:17 PM - Comment Permalink  
Blogger Andy thought:

Dan,

No I wasn't, but clearly I should have been.

Thanks for the spot-on suggestion. I have a vague feeling that I saw something of his in Bitstreams back in the day, but I hadn't experienced either of the pieces you called out. He's definitely someone that I need to be aware of, given the way my work has been shifting lately.

Thanks too, for making this space feel like a studio for the first time since I started posting. I'm not part of a significant visual artist community anymore, so it's been a ridiculously long time since someone name dropped an artist that I actually felt some relation to.

Cheers,

A.

April 14, 2005 at 10:08 AM - Comment Permalink  

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Waiting at The Abbey

Abbey

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Wednesday, March 16, 2005

Monolith

Holland Ventilation

Holland Tunnel Ventilation?

Blogger Mick thought:

Ugly...

March 17, 2005 at 8:55 AM - Comment Permalink  
Blogger hipp-o thought:

im indifferent on it aesthetically, but it is an engineering beauty.

imagine if the workers in the Hawks Nest Tunnel industrial disaster had had such a marvelous aeration system :)

March 17, 2005 at 8:28 PM - Comment Permalink  

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Quietly

I'd like to open a bar called Quietly.

I haven't given any thought to the marketing. The aesthetics. The location. I've only thought about the sound. In opposition to nearly every club, every dive, Quietly would be silent. Employing computer-controlled noise-canceling technologies in addition to traditional acoustic architecture, the bar would be divided into several discreet sound zones, each completely auditorilly isolated from the next; each only large enough to accommodate a single party. There would be several larger zones to house parties of 4 or more. However, the majority of the space would be devoted to zones meant for 4 or less. While in one of these private zones clients would have the choice of utter silence, only hearing the sounds they themselves make (clothes rustling, their own breath and voices), or their own soundtrack provided by a client's iPod (Quietly would provide iPod docks and personal volume controls seamlessly integrated into the tables within each private zone).

The bar would initially attract audiophiles and people in need of the privacy inherent in a dynamically controlled sonic environment (if each zone is completely isolated from the next, clients would have absolute security within their zone, free of the worry that others are listening), but would eventually catch on with the general public. The experience of socializing in silence would not be initially comfortable to some however, and would likely feel strange to clients normally bombarded by city noise. Comfort with the experience would grow after a couple visits though, eventually enveloping clients in its purity, winning them as customers. The silencing of all background noise would make for a simplified and serene setting in which amazingly well-remembered conversations, debates, and romances would coalesce.

I'm confident that the public, and consequently, the media would latch onto the concept, heralding it as being on the edge of a new macrotrend (people seeking less stimuli, reverting to more "human" and "simple" experiences in a hyper-stimulating postmodern world) and that Quietly would provide the public with much needed, and much desired escape.

Blogger Mick thought:

A library, like the ones we grew up with, complete with servers (human and machine)!

March 17, 2005 at 8:49 AM - Comment Permalink  

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How to Disappear

Camouflage

This October the Museum of Modern Art will present SAFE: Design Takes On Risk, an exhibition of design objects and prototypes designed to:

1. Respond to situations of emergency
2. Protect the body and the mind from dangerous or stressful situations
3. Provide a sense of comfort and safety.

Included in the exhibition is the How To Disappear Kit a collection of disappearance articles: tips, gadgets and instructions designed to aid the user in becoming invisible. The kit is packaged in an anonymous video cassette case and will be available to the public via vending machine. Described by the creators, 6 students at Danmarks Designskole, as a reaction to the surveillance society that has grown around us in recent years, the kit is as much about empowering the user to be more visible, to openly defend their privacy, as it is about the common desire to disappear.

Image by Sverre Stølen

Via Near Near Future and Guerrilla Innovation

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Tuesday, March 15, 2005

Innerspace

Innerspace

Blogger Andy thought:

Mick, your answer is coming...

A.

March 15, 2005 at 8:45 PM - Comment Permalink  
Blogger Mick thought:

What would Heather say? Rock the cliff hanger?

March 17, 2005 at 8:54 AM - Comment Permalink  

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Cleft

Cleft

Popsicles
Marriages post divorce
The human brain
Wishbones
Movie tickets
Laura Palmer's necklace
Curtains
Cells post mitosis
Germany, 1949-1990
Korea, 1948-present
Atoms
Juries
Peanut shells
Sunflower seeds
Cab fare
Wood post maul
Coconuts
Peas
The check
Hair

Image 1: Latemate
Image 2: Magic1000

Blogger hipp-o thought:

Palates (using the post header)
The United States (1861-1865)
Seams
Personalities

Any young seedling
DJ Headphones missing their headband

Cells split from the outside bilaterally, pinching the cell so that the center is the last portion remaining conjoined. Its a nice thought though

March 15, 2005 at 3:37 PM - Comment Permalink  
Blogger hipp-o thought:

Oh My *GOD*! How could *I* forget?!?!?

West Virginia FROM Virginia (June 20, 1863-present)

March 15, 2005 at 3:40 PM - Comment Permalink  
Blogger hipp-o thought:

seconds
infinitives
ends

March 15, 2005 at 4:25 PM - Comment Permalink  
Blogger terrashmerra thought:

where is that rock formation ?

March 16, 2005 at 12:05 PM - Comment Permalink  
Blogger Andy thought:

The rock is known as the "split apple rock" and it resides on the shore of the Abel Tasman National Park in New Zealand.

I found both images while searching Flickr for the word split.

A.

March 16, 2005 at 12:27 PM - Comment Permalink  
Blogger Mick thought:

palate
partioned India
yoni
walnut
clam

March 16, 2005 at 3:57 PM - Comment Permalink  

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Monday, March 14, 2005

I Love

Hoboken Love

Written in Hoboken Terminal

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Aerospace

Aerospace 4

Blogger Mick thought:

What does go on in Aerospace?

It's become very intriguing.

March 15, 2005 at 1:24 PM - Comment Permalink  
Blogger Avatar thought:

You are so damn talented. I love your photographs.

March 16, 2005 at 2:27 PM - Comment Permalink  

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Within

My Bag - 606
Please view the annotated image on Flickr as well.

My contribution to the whatsinmybag and whatsinyourbag Flickr tags.

Within:

Ultra-Pod miniature tripod
Single-zipper LeSportsac
Panasonic 16MB SD memory card
Velbon tripod mount
Panasonic Lumix DMC-LC40 charger
Panasonic Lumix DMC-LC40 USB and AV cables bound with an Ikea Velcro cable-tie
15" Apple PowerBook
Hand-knit gloves
Sony-Ericsson T610 charger
Cassette adapter
iPod
AirPort Express
Apple portable power adapter
Uno bound with a rubberband
United Colors of Benetton wallet containing a miniature NYC Subway map and assorted ID/bank cards
Black Diamond carabiner
Sony-Ericsson T610
Sanrio rainbow pencils, a Sakura gel pen and fine point Sharpies
Moleskine notebook
Keys
Cuff by Hersk and Paul Frank for Arkitip
Ray-Ban New Aviators
The Curious Incident of the Dog in the Nighttime by Mark Haddon
Camel Lights
Bills and taxes
Scrap paper
Checkbook and business cards
Swiss Army knife
Ranitidine, Sudafed, Listerine PocketPak Strips, Pill Box containing assorted pills and Visine
Gerber Multi-Tool
Bloc Rhodia No. 14 bound with a rubberband
Triple-zip LeSportsac
Shake and a flake of hash
Bowl
Walker pouch
Sony Fontopia earbuds within pouch
1996 Swatch Irony
New Jersey Transit tickets - Maplewood to Hoboken
30-Day MetroCard
Neutrogena Lip Moisturizer
One-hitter sealed with red Bic Roundstic cap
Bic lighter with child-proofing removed
Bambu papers

Blogger raymi lauren thought:

that's an f'n beautiful picture.

March 16, 2005 at 2:04 PM - Comment Permalink  
Blogger Andy thought:

Thanx Raymi. You should do a Whatsinmybag pic for Flickr, I bet you carry around crazy shit; people would eat it up.

A.

March 18, 2005 at 9:40 PM - Comment Permalink  

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Breeze

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Shuttle to Myrtle

Blogger gOdOfMiScHiEf thought:

Unbelievable! I haven't been down in that hellhole in almost 15 years and that place hasn't changed a bit.

December 4, 2006 at 12:13 PM - Comment Permalink  

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