Meh.

  • 22nd
  • September
  • 2014
thedotisblack:

2014.9.10_15.34.29_frame_0006Made with Processing
Like it? Visit thedotisblack

thedotisblack:

2014.9.10_15.34.29_frame_0006
Made with Processing

Like it? Visit thedotisblack

  • 21st
  • September
  • 2014

faltastico:

Creative Coding workshop at ASCII, 15- 17 Sept. 2014. more info here.

Love to see that Processing is becoming popular in other places of the world as well! And yay for female coders, especially there. Gives me hope :)

tequibo:

fan

Nice effect!

tequibo:

fan

Nice effect!

  • 20th
  • September
  • 2014
echophon:

Star Sweep

love it!

echophon:

Star Sweep

love it!

iPhone user:
I'm so excited to get the iPhone 6
Android user:
Why do people with iPhones think they're so much better than everyone else
iPhone user:
I just like this pho-
Android user:
The Samsung Anus5000 had that screen *snort* like 2 years ago! *glomping noise* How are you enjoying 2012 you mindless sheeple?? *uses inhaler to suppress incoming asthma attack*

(Source: achinglylovely)

wasbella102:

Omo Masalai, Papua New Guinea
bureauduroi:

wasbella102:

Omo Masalai, Papua New Guinea

bureauduroi:

dynamicafrica:

Ifè Art in Ancient Nigeria.

Made from terracotta, bronze, and stone, and dating between approximately 1000 - 1500 A.D., these highly valued pieces of intricately constructed artwork are examples of pre-colonial art originating from the Yoruba people of Ilé-Ifè in southwestern Nigeria.

Ranging from life-size busts to full-length full-body sculptures, as well as animals, these objects are considered examples of realism for their naturalistic and human-like appearances, and most often depict people who made up the elite and ruling class during this time. As people of importance, the large busts made in the likeness of the rulers of Ilé-Ifè were often depicted with large heads because the artists believed that the Ase - the inner power and energy - of a person was held in the head. Rulers were also often depicted with their mouths covered so the “power of their speech would not be too great”. Individual people were not idealized, but rather the office of the king.

In Yoruba tradition, women occupied the position of clay workers whilst traditionally the sculptors of stone, metal, and wood. Involving both terracotta and metalworking, the production of bronze cast works may have been collaborative efforts.

Nigerian literary philosopher, author, poet and playwright Yemi D. Prince, who specializes in Yoruba history, claimed in his book, “The Oral Traditions in Ile-Ife,” that the terracotta artists of 900 A.D. were the founders of Art Guilds - cultural schools of philosophy, which today can be likened to many of Europe’s old institutions of learning that were originally established as religious bodies. These guilds could very well be some of the oldest non-Abrahamic African centres of learning to remain as viable entities in the contemporary world.

Dynasty and Divinity: Ife Art in Ancient Nigeria, an exhibition that is co-organized by the Museum for African Art, New York, and Fundacion Botin, Santander, Spain, in collaboration with the National Commission for Museums and Monuments, Nigeria, is currently on view in Stockholm, Sweden.

(sources: 1, 2, 3)

October: Highlighting African Art & African Artists

  • 19th
  • September
  • 2014

p5art:

deliri.um^2

Final ones of this series. Code here. I’ve tidied the code up and also used a function to draw the different circles.

  • 18th
  • September
  • 2014
beesandbombs:

spaceknot

beautiful :)

beesandbombs:

spaceknot

beautiful :)