Posted by Pascal Rey Photographies on 2017-06-03 13:43:43

Tagged: , Vallée du Rhône , Valence,26000 , Drôme , FRANCE , Graffitis , Graffs , Graffiti , Tags , Pochoirs , POP-Art , Murs , Walls , wall paintings , wall drawings , ART , Art Urbain , Art Contemporain , art moderne , art graphique , art abstrait , Urban Art , underground , Photographie contemporaine , Photos , Photographie , Photography , photograffik , graffIK , Nikon , D700 , DigiKam , digiKam-users , Aurora , AURORA HDR , Pascal Rey Photographies , peintures murales , Peintures urbaines , Street Art

Painting a Portrait of Axl Rose – Pop Art

Painting a portrait of Axl Rose from Guns n Roses in a Pop Art style with acrylic paints on stretched canvas. Contemporary modern art style.
Materials used: Stretched canvas, (16 x 20 inches) acrylic paint

Total Time: 1 hour 4 minutes

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MUSIC: “Garage” by YouTube Audio Library


Richard Hamilton. The Art of Pop: Soup Cans & Superstars Documentary clip

Richard Hamilton. The Art of Pop: Soup Cans & Superstars Documentary clip.

Richard William Hamilton CH was an English painter and collage artist.

Alastair Sooke champions pop art as one of the most important art forms of the twentieth century, peeling back pop’s frothy, ironic surface to reveal an art style full of subversive wit and radical ideas.
Alastair also explores how pop’s fascination with celebrity, advertising and the mass media was part of a global art movement, and he travels to China to discover how a new generation of artists are reinventing pop art’s satirical, political edge for the 21st century.

Featuring Artists:
Andy Warhol
Roy Lichtenstein
James Rosenquist
Claes Oldenburg
Ed Ruscha
Peter Blake
Allen Jones
Xu Chen
Ray Johnson
Nicola L
Marcel Duchamp


Brian Sewell Big Art Challenge UK Art Prize Full Series:

Understanding Contemporary Art Full Course:

Art After Metaphysics:

Naked Emperors: Criticisms of English Contemporary Art:



Traditions Jewish Gifts, South Florida’s Ultimate Jewish Gift Store


Shalom and welcome to www.TraditionsJewishGifts.com, the online extension of our family-owned Traditions Judaica Gifts store at the Festival Market in South Florida’s Pompano Beach. Those of you who’ve visited our store know that we offer one of the largest collections of Judaica gifts in the world. However, what you may not know is that our business is founded on the same Jewish traditions we celebrate with our customers daily.

Traditions Jewish Gifts started in 1991 with a humble 10 x 10 booth at the Festival Flea Market Mall. Armed with just a small collection of Judaica gifts and specialty items, our founder, Louise, set up shop. It wasn’t long before business boomed. So she opened up another booth. These two booths turned into three. The three booths turned to four. Eventually, Louise’s success enabled her to open up a full-fledged store at the back of the mall.

The store flourished—and not just because of the heavy tourist traffic or Traditions’ huge assortment of Jewish gifts. Though a customer may walk in for a mezuzah pendant or a silver-plated menorah, they’d find themselves lingering to share memories or swap stories with Louise. The engraved rings reminded them of their own wedding day; the Torah gifts, of their own bar mitzvahs.

It wasn’t a store built only on sales. It was a store built on traditions.

Our family has its own traditional story to tell, thanks to the wise, matchmaking eye of Louise. I first met Louise while running my own Judaica family business. My father and I sold our handcrafted Judaica jewelry to different specialty stores across the country and Louise had been one of our customers. We often visited her store to learn how our products were doing. On one such visit, Louise looked me over and told me she had another place for me to sell my jewelry.

“You should go to Aventura Mall,” she said with a twinkle in her eye, “My son has opened up another store there. You’d do very well there. Go talk to him.” I demurred, but she insisted. So I found myself heading out to Aventura. I met her son Brad and soon enough, I realized why she had sent me there. Louise wasn’t trying to help me with my business, she was trying to set up a match!

Louise had her matchmaker hat on all along, and apparently she knew exactly what she was doing. Brad and I fell in love and we were married a year later.

Matched and married thanks to a Jewish matriarch, taking over the family business: what could be more traditional than that?

When Louise retired in 2007, Brad closed his Aventura store to manage Louise’s Festival Mall store. Brad and I have taken on the traditions Louise left for us. When our child was born, I started www.TraditionsJewishGifts.com as a way to expand the business from home, where I could still take care of our newborn child. And as our child grew, so did our business! We’ve gone from a small home office to an entire warehouse: just like Louise had gone from a small booth to a full-fledged store.

Our business lets us help our customers celebrate the same milestones and traditions we’ve celebrated in our own lives. As a result, we’ve kept traditions alive for thousands of satisfied customers. We pride ourselves in our customer service: if you can’t find something online, call or email us. We’ll work our hardest to find it for you.

And if you’re ever in South Florida, stop by and see us. Enjoy the sunshine. Browse our beautiful collection of Judaica gifts. And ask us about Louise: we’ll be glad to tell you about her.

Warm Regards,
Wendy Silver-Gordon


Street Art Custom Vermak Yamaha Scorpio jadi Japs Stlye

Jok tersebut ia buat dengan hasil karya sendiri. Kemudia Arie menuju sektor kaki kakiseperti velg memakai merk Rossi r18-300 bagian depan dan belakang menggunakan r16-350. Klik untuk detail : http://www.blackxperience.com/blackauto/automods/street-art-custom-vermak-yamaha-scorpio-jadi-japs-stlye


serie pop-art

serie pop-art


Posted by dietmut on 2014-01-14 08:47:21

Tagged: , pop-art , Zalmplaat , Nederland , The Netherlands , 2012 , bloemen , flowers , my creations , collages , art van A up to Z , kunst van A t/m Z , Dietmut , fdsFlickrToys , your favorites85 , dahlias , Dahlien

Muse, Music and Melodies

On Sunday I went to see Muse, possibly my favourite band of all time, to watch them play the entirety of one of their earlier albums (Origins of Symmetry), followed by a collection of all their ‘hits’. To put it simply, they were astonishing, and there were many remarkable things about the performance as a whole, needless to say their incredible playing, improvisations and energetic engagements of the song were crowd-pleasing, but what really stood out to me was the fact that they hardly spoke. In fact Mathew Bellamy, the lead vocalist/guitarist/songwriter/pianist and genius, addressed the audience twice in the entirety of the 2 and a half hour show.

Did this mean he was not comfortable speaking publicly? Did this mean he did not want to engage with the audience? Of course not. In fact, afterwards, everyone I spoke to praised that he, nor the others, had not spoken, or volunteered any personal information or indeed referenced any of the previous performances of the day. I wondered why it had been so effective, with their wordless transitions from one masterpiece to another inspiring a kind of awe; then my girlfriend said: “They knew that their songs could speak to us in more ways than words ever could…” – Eureka! She was right!

The Bard once said: “If music be the food of love / Play on, give me excess of it…” – I doubt there is anyone reading this that has not heard this famous quotation which encapsulates the idea that music can feed our emotional states; in this particular case love. But I think music is even more universal than that, it is a medium which can cross language, station and tap in a more direct way than even poetry or art can, into the very core of human feeling. Perhaps this is why the Buddhists believe that it was the musical note of the ‘Om’ that created the universe and that still resonates throughout the universe today. In addition we see that the very greatest poetry often utilises rhythm (such as iambic pentameter in the Shakespeare quotation above) so that the words we are hearing evolve in a kind of musical way.

Take another very famous quotation by the Bard:

“Thus with a kiss I die.”

At first glance this sentence seems extraordinarily simple, especially considering the works of the man who penned it. But in terms of its rhythm it is immensely complex! There is a ‘stress’ on the word “Thus” giving a heavy blow to the first word, then another stress on the word “with”: separating it from the “Thus” so naturally the there comes a slight pause between the two heavier sounds: “Thus (pause) with” then “a” is an un-stress and so it flows quickly but then the “kiss” has another stress which halts the rhythm again. “Thus (pause) with a kiss (pause)” The final stresses fall on “I” and “die” in addition to them being an internal rhyme which puts huge emphasis on them and underlines them to the audience. And so, the sentence is naturally broken up in a way that communicates its own musical timing when we read it. Of course an actor might choose to break the convention of the rhythm of the language, but this would probably make the line sound rushed or out of place. When due weight is given to the stresses of the line then it suddenly takes shape and becomes more powerful. “Thus (pause) with a kiss (pause) I die”

We see that sound and music can actually influence us in profound ways. In fact musical patterns are easier to remember than simple prose. Why is it that every student with exams complains that they can’t remember any details for an exam, and yet they are able to easily recite every-single-word to every-single-song from an artist they enjoy? And so it was with Muse that their songs influenced us in a way that no words can, if they had told thousands of people to all crowd into one space and jump up and down in a frenzy no doubt they would have been laughed at, but the power of their music, the way the rifts and melodies gripped hold of your very consciousness and made your flesh tingle, caused us to do as they bid.

So what is the object of this article? To show that music is essential in our lives, and also can be used to help us experience catharsis, i.e. to cleanse our bodies of negative emotions by experiencing them (such as deep sorrow with a song we find moving). It can also help us to recall, it can lift our spirits, and it can inspire other works of art around them. Unfortunately I have forgotten who it was that penned this line, but I despite this in my belief the truth of its metaphor stands: “All life is simply frozen music”

Thank you for reading.

BH Cosmetics Pop Art Brush Set Review

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