CLARIM BOTOCUDO: MCT quer usar estrutura do pré-sal e construir um laboratório em alto mar
Unlimited Edition, Pieke Bergmans “a unique production of unique vases”. Unlimited Edition vase collection is a good example of generating individuality using techniques of mass production: by extruding clay through a variety of templates and cut points, each is produced the same way, but looks different.
In the Pauses Between Thought I am thinking of you - Simryn Gill used books as a raw material, choosing words such as ‘because’, ‘vessel’, ‘always’, ‘jealous’, and ‘lull’, and removing them from the books to investigate if, and how, words lose or take on meaning when taken away from their intended structures and contexts.
orange - Untitled Cell Stucture - Julie Dodd - sculpture - Postcards cells are created using digitally copied images of relief prints that are carefully sewn into original compostions to make very affordable art that still remains different from the rest of the series.
Skeletal muscle is responsible for all voluntary movements, such as running . Also involved in involuntary actions, such as breathing, shivering and maintaining posture. Cardiac muscle is responsible for the beating action of the heart. Smooth muscle creates the movement in many hollow internal organs, such as the gut, bladder, and blood vessels, and is under the control of the autonomic nervous system. All 3 muscle types use the same sliding filament mechanism. (6/18/2013) Anatomy…
A Crannóg is typically a partially or entirely artificial island, usually built in lakes or rivers. Crannógs were used as dwellings for over 5 millennia from the European Neolithic period to as late as the 17th/18th century. The Irish word 'crannóg' derives from Old Irish 'crannóc' which referred to a wooden structure or vessel, stemming from 'crann' which means 'tree' plus the diminutive ending 'óg' which literally means 'young'.
Ria van Krieken, ("Big Wave") The spatial work Ria Krieken is usually built from a base of lokta (Nepalese paper) in combination with what nature offers her; - uses stone, seed, lead, shells, springs, but also waste material, according to their shape and or usability. Sometimes based on details, sometimes in a structure or pattern, or just the color and atmosphere. They also are used literally material from that region.
Japanese basket art. It takes ten years to apprentice in this art, and then more time to develop a style and voice. And then there's the material. These works last a long time. "...Japanese baskets coated with lacquer that date from the late Paleolithic era have been found at excavation sites. Processes that involve boiling the bamboo and treating it to make it stable under tremendous stress and climate changes..."