Aerial view of Edmonton, AB, 1983
One of the most fascinating archeological finds in Russia has been the discovery of hundreds of “birchbark documents” (messages written on the bark of birch trees with a sharp stylus) that were created from the 11th to the 15th century…
The drawings from Novgorod that we have found appear to all come from a Russian boy named Onfim, who lived at the end of the twelfth century or beginning of the thirteenth century in the city of Novgorod. By the estimate of the archaeologists who unearthed his works, he was around seven years old at the time that he made these drawings.
These are so great and even better with the captions. (“I am a wild beast!”)
Chronicle of a Disappearance (Elia Suleiman - 1996)
Twin Towers , NY | Minoru Yamasaki. Casabella 301 1966: 51 | RNDRD
cannot remove from brain
David Klein, artwork for TWA travel poster, 1956.
Max Ernst (1891 – 1976)
Writings (Écritures), 1970
Artist Agnes Denes conceived the project in 1982, and the Finnish government undertook it 10 years later. The site is legally protected for the next 400 years.
This whole conversation about using the Internet as storage is really quite silly. ☯93JUN