Six Pixels of Separation Podcast - By Mitch Joel
Welcome to episode #880 of Six Pixels of Separation - The ThinkersOne Podcast. Here it is: Six Pixels of Separation - The ThinkersOne Podcast - Episode #880. In a world where games are no longer just a source of entertainment, we find ourselves in a precarious situation. Warehouse workers are pitted against each other in virtual dragon races, their jobs hanging in the balance. Exhausted Uber drivers are baited with challenges to keep them on the road. Citizens in China are scored to ensure good behavior, and games with in-app purchases cleverly use achievements to drain your finances. In his lastest book, You've Been Played, game designer Adrian Hon exposes the insidious use of games and gamification as tools of exploitation by corporations, schools, and governments. These aren't optional games, but ones we're compelled to play, where losing carries severe consequences. Adrian's work is a powerful critique of a tech-centric world that attempts to mask misery as fun. It's a rallying cry for those who wish to retain their dignity and autonomy in a world increasingly dominated by coercive gamification. As the CEO and founder of Six to Start, he has co-created the world's most successful smartphone fitness game, Zombies, Run! His innovative approach to game design has led to other award-winning games such as We Tell Stories, which has been recognized at SXSW and showcased at prestigious venues like MOMA and the Design Museum. His previous book, A New History of the Future in 100 Objects, was published in 2020. Adrian also shares his insights on games through a monthly column for EDGE magazine. His journey in the gaming industry began at Mind Candy, where he served as Director of Play from 2004 to 2007. During his tenure, he designed and produced the Perplex City alternate reality game. His fascination with ARGs started in 2001 when he moderated the Cloudmakers community for The Beast, an ARG for Steven Spielberg's A.I. His academic background is as diverse as his professional one. He studied Natural Sciences at Cambridge, with a focus on experimental psychology and neuroscience. He even started a neuroscience degree at Oxford in 2003, but his passion for gaming led him to leave after a year to join Mind Candy. His journey is a testament to his belief in the power of games and their potential to shape our future (in both good and terrible ways). Enjoy the conversation... Running time: 49:49. Hello from beautiful Montreal. Subscribe over at Apple Podcasts. Please visit and leave comments on the blog - Six Pixels of Separation. Feel free to connect to me directly on Facebook here: Mitch Joel on Facebook. Check out ThinkersOne. or you can connect on LinkedIn. ...or on Twitter. Here is my conversation with Adrian Hon. You've Been Played. A New History of the Future in 100 Objects. Zombies, Run!. Six to Start. Follow Adrian on Mastadon. Follow Adrian on LinkedIn. Follow Adrian on Twitter. This week's music: David Usher 'St. Lawrence River'.
Fine artist and cyclist Lisa Congdon was not prepared for the impact menopause was going to have on her body or the extent to which those changes would cause a drop in her athletic performance. So, she dug into all the resources she could find for athletic menopausal women and, at the then age of 54, went back to the drawing board, making changes in her diet, training, and lifestyle to help her be the best menopausal athlete she could be. Now at age 55, she's crushing those goals. Lisa has recently had the best race of her career, beating her previous time on the same course by 22 minutes, and is putting more power into her pedals than ever before. We talk all about how she did it and how our old, ingrained behaviors, like dieting to be a certain size, can prevent us from reaching our fullest potential. Lisa Congdon an internationally known fine artist, illustrator, and writer. She makes art for clients around the globe, including Target, Amazon, Google, Schwinn, REI, and MoMA, among many others. She is the author of ten books, including Art Inc: The Essential Guide to Building Your Career as an Artist and Find your Artistic Voice: The Essential Guide to Working Your Creative Magic. Lisa is self-taught and didn't achieve momentum in her career until she was nearly 40 years old. In March of 2021, she was named “One of the 50 Most Inspiring People and Companies According to Industry Creatives” published by AdWeek. When she's not making art, you can find her on her bike. She lives and works in Portland, Oregon. You can learn more about her and her work at lisacongdon.comResourcesLisa's race report Instagram report hereFollow Us on Instagram:Feisty Menopause: @feistymenopause Feisty Media: @feisty_media Selene: @fitchick3 Subscribe to the weekly Feisty Menopause blog: https://www.feistymenopause.com/feistyinbox Hit Play Not Pause Facebook Group: https://www.facebook.com/groups/807943973376099 Join Level Up - Our Community for Active Women Navigating the Menopause TransitionJoin: https://www.feistymenopause.com/monthly-membership-1 Leave your questions for Selene:https://www.speakpipe.com/hitplay Get the Free Feisty Women's Guide to Lifting Heavy Sh*t:https://www.feistymenopause.com/liftheavy Support our Partners:The Amino Co: Shop Feisty's Favorite 100% Science-Backed Amino Acid Supplements. Enter code HITPLAY at Aminoco.com/HITPLAY to Save 30% + receive a FREE gift for new purchasers! Velorosa: Use code FEISTY15 for 15% off your first order at https://velorosacycling.com Previnex: Get 15% off your first order with code HITPLAY at https://www.previnex.com/ Bonafide: 20% off your first purchase when you subscribe to any product with code HITPLAY at hellobonafide.com/hitplay That's It.: Receive 20% off your order with the code PLAY20 at thatsitfruit.com
For many, a trip to MoMA means confronting questions of access: Does this space welcome people like me? Will I be given what I need in order to feel safe and included? At the core of this month's Ten Minutes podcast is the question, What does access look like? According to Laura Aguilar's work Access + Opportunity = Success, access includes, among other things, “the right to enter or use.” But Dr. Therí Pickens argues that access goes deeper than that. Using Aguilar's work as a point of departure, the writer and disability studies scholar explores how our lives are shaped by our identities and the privileges granted to certain bodies and experiences. Access a transcript of the conversation here: https://www.moma.org/magazine/articles/894
Whether you feel intimidated by art--or visit every museum you can--you will appreciate Nina Katchadourian. Nina approaches the world with wonder and curiosity. She is a world-renowned contemporary artist (her work has been shown all over the world, including at the Met and the Museum of Modern Art in New York, the Venice Biennale, and the Palais de Tokyo, among many other locales), but her approach to art is so down-to-earth, humorous, and deceptively simple that it is accessible to everyone. Nina often focuses on what is figuratively (or even literally) underfoot: one of her works was about dust in MoMA. Nina has a show at the Morgan Library in New York through May 28, 2023. She is also a professor at New York University. Interacting with Nina's work--and listening to her in this episode--will help you see not just art, but also your everyday world, in a new way. In this episode:How Nina's curiosity guides her into various art projects (03:35)Describing the genesis of "Sorted Books" (04:40)How she came to focus on dust at MoMA (07:48)We overlook a lot of things that are more worthy of attention than we think (13:48)Nina's path from high school to professional artist (15:25)Why artists need to be nimble and balance "work" with "work work" (19:32)Nina's various "other" jobs--and how they informed her art (21:29)Nina's process starting something new (29:26)How "on hold" music became a piece of art (30:05)Behind the scenes of "Lavatory Self-Portraits in the Flemish Style"(33:32)Humor as a tool in art (37:03)How Nina goes through the world, "finding" material (42:23)Want to know more about Nina?Check out her website (a lot of the works we talk about in the episode are featured here): http://www.ninakatchadourian.com/Find out about her show at The Morgan: https://www.themorgan.org/exhibitions/nina-katchadourianSee more of her work here: https://www.pacegallery.com/artists/nina-katchadourian/Follow her on Instagram: @ninakatchadourianWant to know more about "What It's Like To..."?Sign up to be on our Insiders' List to receive our newsletters and insiders' information! Go to whatitsliketo.net (sign-ups are at the bottom of the page)Follow us on social media:InstagramFacebookTwitterLinkedInSupport the show
On today’s episode, I speak with Biet, who is the world-renowned meditation leader dubbed the “David Bowie of Meditation”. As a musician, Biet weaves the world of pop culture and spirituality, teaching practical applications of ancient spiritual wisdom. The teachings are featured in Biet’s best selling book, ‘Don’t Just Sit There!’ published by Simon & Schuster. Raised by a Shaman in New York City, Biet signed to Sony Records at the age of 19 as a singer/songwriter. Diving into a Rock & Roll lifestyle, Biet became a high profile DJ in the fashion and art scene in Manhattan. However, following a string of life changing events, including the sudden loss of her daughter, Biet turned to her lifetime study of meditation and launched the Guided By Biet event series. The meditation experience reached a contemporary audience in cultural spaces, including museums, hotels, and fashion shows. These groundbreaking events were scored by her own music and were the first time meditation was mixed with pop culture, creating the revolutionary new trend. Featured in Vogue, Forbes, ELLE, and TIME magazine, and as the resident meditation guru at The Sundance Film Festival, 1 Hotels, MoMA, and SoulCycle, Biet advises spiritual best practices for hotels and brands. Biet is best known for modernizing the spiritual path and has been called the "Meditation Guru for the next generation.” I had the lovely opportunity to connect with Biet at a gathering last year. We talk about the following and so much more! ✅ What “spirituality” means to her ✅ How her childhood shaped the way she saw the world, and in particular how her relationship with her father shaped her. ✅ Why finding a purpose larger than yourself is so important ✅ What it means to come back from difficult moments, and how can one deal with adversity? ✅ What attracted her to this space and what she thinks about modern spirituality ✅ What the “Guided By Biet” event series is - and why breakthwork is so important? If you'd like to check out my new YouTube channel where I talk about some of the highlights I've learned about intuition, intention and personal development, you can subscribe here: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCCEt1RNc-eummCqiPC6-AEQ If you’d like to join the waitlist for my next coaching program, sign up HERE: https://www.yasmeenturayhi.com/gateways-to-awakening/ Please tag us and tell us what you loved! You can follow @Gateways_To_Awakening on Instagram or Facebook if you’d like to stay connected.
Celebrity Book Club with Steven & Lily
The podcast is present. Throw on your best Yohji dress, we're going to the opening for Slavic seductress, mistress of MoMA, and iconic performance artist—Marina Abramović—and her durational memoir, "Walk Through Walls." From growing up under the communist regime of Tito's Yugoslavia to becoming the Queen Bee of the contemporary art world, living with the Aborigines, getting poisoned with pulverized diamonds, beaten by your own mother for sleeping messily, a rigorous discussion of art-as-self-expression, fasting, Lady Gaga, and how to be happy—this breathtaking act of conceptual audio is going straight into the Whitney's permanent collection. To hear this episode ad-free (and get the VIP Lounge every Friday!), subscribe at http://patreon.com/cbcthepodSee omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
A new exhibition at MoMA, Georgia O'Keeffe: To See Takes Time, displays over 120 works of the late American artist Georgia O'Keeffe, who's most known for her flower paintings made in the 1930s. But in an earlier period of her life, and also later on, O'Keeffe experimented with a series of works on paper, using charcoal, watercolor, pencil and pastel. These works and more are part of the exhibition which is on view until August 12. Samantha Friedman, associate curator in the MoMA Department of Drawings and Prints, discusses the show.
This week, Mick rants about the MOMA museum, comedians today, and how we have too many of them.
After a trip to the Museum of Modern Art (MoMA) in New York, a high school student decides to create her own art project on the museum's floor. Fiction short story with text and audio. The post MoMA’s Girl first appeared on 500 Ironic Stories.
Across her 40-year-long career, the photographer Tina Barney has become internationally renowned for capturing her particular milieus—family, friends, and neighbors in Watch Hill, Rhode Island, most notably, but also in New York and Sun Valley, Idaho. On this week's episode of Time Sensitive, she talks about her new book, The Beginning (Radius Books), and corresponding Kasmin gallery show (on view through April 22), which bring together some of her earliest images, taken between 1976 and 1980; what she views as the underlying sources of nostalgia; the fascinating natures of ritual and tradition; and the small miracles that can exist within a single photograph.Special thanks to our Season 7 sponsor, L'ÉCOLE, School of Jewelry Arts.[11:20] “China Visit” (2006)[16:28] “Marina's Room” (1987)[18:40] Watch Hill, Rhode Island[19:16] “The Europeans” (1996–2004)[32:01] “Big Pictures by Contemporary Photographers” at MoMA (1983)[32:07] “Sunday New York Times” (1982)[32:50] “Tina Barney” at MoMA (1990)[33:31] John Szarkowski[38:43] Sun Valley Center for the Arts[47:07] Theater of Manners (1997)[47:10] Players (2011)[47:12] Tina Barney Rizzoli monograph (2017)[47:16] Tina Barney: The Beginning (2023)[47:17] Radius Books[48:55] Kasmin Gallery[51:26] “Waterslide in Fog” (1979)[54:39] “The Suits” (1977)[54:40] “The Twins” (1977)[57:53] ““Amy, Phil, and Brian” (1980)[01:00:04] Robert Liebrich
Cerebral Women Art Talks Podcast
Ep.147 features Titus Kaphar, an artist whose paintings, sculptures, and installations examine the history of representation by transforming its styles and mediums with formal innovations to emphasize the physicality and dimensionality of the canvas and materials themselves. His practice seeks to dislodge history from its status as the “past” in order to unearth its contemporary relevance, and to reveal something of what has been lost and to investigate the power of a rewritten history. Kaphar's commitment to social engagement has led him to move beyond traditional modes of artistic expression to establish NXTHVN, a new national arts model that empowers emerging artists and curators of color through education and access. Through intergenerational mentorship, professional development and cross-sector collaboration, NXTHVN accelerates professional careers in the arts. https://www.nxthvn.com/ Titus Kaphar (b. 1976, Kalamazoo, Michigan) lives and works in New Haven, CT. Kaphar received an MFA from the Yale School of Art and is a distinguished recipient of numerous prizes and awards including a 2018 MacArthur Fellowship, a 2018 Art for Justice Fund grant, a 2016 Robert R. Rauschenberg Artist as Activist grant, and a 2015 Creative Capital grant. Kaphar's work, Analogous Colors, was featured on the cover of the June 15, 2020 issue of TIME. His work is included in the collections of Crystal Bridges Museum of American Art, Bentonville, AR; the 21C Museum Collection; Detroit Institute of Arts, Detroit, MI; The Art Institute of Chicago, Chicago, IL, The Museum of Modern Art, New York, NY; Brooklyn Museum, Brooklyn, NY; Whitney Museum of American Art, New York, NY, The Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York, NY; and Yale University Art Gallery, New Haven, CT, amongst others. Photo credit: @mariosorrenti Artist Book release kapharstudio.com NXTHVN nxthvn.com Gagosian Titus Kaphar | Gagosian Ted Talks https://www.ted.com/speakers/titus_kaphar MacArthur Foundation https://www.macfound.org/fellows/class-of-2018/titus-kaphar NYTimes https://www.nytimes.com/2019/04/12/arts/design/yale-new-haven-titus-kaphar.html New Haven Register https://www.nhregister.com/entertainment/article/documentary-New-Haven-CT-Oscars-shut-up-and-paint-17696612.php Art for Justice Fund https://artforjusticefund.org/grantee/titus-kaphar/ PBS POV | POV Shorts: Shut Up and Paint | Season 35 | Episode 501 | PBS Metropolitan Museum Titus Kaphar | Contour of Loss | The Metropolitan Museum of Art (metmuseum.org) Kennedy Center https://www.kennedy-center.org/whats-on/explore-by-genre/hip-hop/2022-2023/black-thought-streams-of-thought/ MoMA https://www.moma.org/artists/48017 Brooklyn Museum https://www.brooklynmuseum.org/exhibitions/titus_kaphar C& https://contemporaryand.com/exhibition/one-titus-kaphar/ Surface Magazine https://www.surfacemag.com/articles/titus-kaphar-film-shut-up-and-paint/ Whitewall https://whitewall.art/art/titus-kaphar-taps-into-history-and-intuition-in-new-alters-at-gagosian Hyperallergic https://hyperallergic.com/tag/titus-kaphar/ Ocula https://ocula.com/artists/titus-kaphar/ Artnet https://news.artnet.com/market/gagosian-titus-kaphar-nxthvn-1901048 Deadline https://deadline.com/2022/12/shut-up-and-paint-dctv-short-documentary-directors-titus-kaphar-alex-mallis-interview-news-1235200025/ Tribeca Film Festival https://tribecafilm.com/films/shut-up-and-paint-2022 Short of the Week https://www.shortoftheweek.com/2022/12/11/shut-up-and-paint/ KGBH https://www.wgbh.org/news/arts/2022/11/11/open-studio-artist-titus-kaphar-takes-on-mass-incarceration Wikipedia https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Titus_Kaphar Culture Magazine https://www.culturedmag.com/article/2020/09/23/nxthvn-is-a-new-kind-of-space-built-to-uplift-artists-and-curators-of-color AVANews https://avanewsblog.com/2021/04/supporting-inclusive-art/ Isabella Stewart Gardner Museum https://www.gardnermuseum.org/calendar/exhibition/titus-kaphar
Recorded at e-flux before the launch of Dorit Chrysler's album, Calder Plays Theremin, on February 23, 2023. The conversation with Sanna Almajedi is followed by an excerpt from Dorit's live performance. The album Calder Plays Theremin is a co-release by the NY Theremin Society and Fridman Gallery, and can be ordered on Bandcamp. The album is based on a sound piece commissioned by The Museum of Modern Art in conjunction with the exhibition Alexander Calder: Modern from the Start. For the piece, Chrysler identified two of Alexander Calder's sculptures, Snow Flurry, I (1948) and Man-Eater with Pennants (1945), to interact and “play” multiple theremins on site. Dorit Chrysler is a Berlin-based composer and sound artist, and co-founder of the NY Theremin Society. Her work explores new applications of the theremin in various forms. Chrysler was awarded the Austrian State Stipend in Composition 2023 and earned her Master's Degree of Musicology in Vienna. She has performed worldwide, and written for film and the theater. Chrysler's compositions have been collected by the Guggenheim and Moderna Museet, and presented at MoMA, the Venice Biennale, and Klang Fest. Chrysler has collaborated with the San Francisco Symphony, CERN, Laurie Spiegel, Herb Deutsch, Elliot Sharp, Trentemøller, Alva Noto, and Gaite Lyrique. She produced a ten-piece orchestra performance for the LA Disney Hall, and is the founder of Dame Electric, a festival featuring female pioneers of electronic music. Her recordings appear on over twenty releases by labels such as InMyRoomRecords (DE), The Prurience Factory (US), Monika Enterprise (DE), PlagDichNicht (AU), PlasticTray Records (US), and Mute.
If you're planning for retirement, are you planning for longevity? And not just from a financial perspective. Be intentional about planning how you'll live your long life. Don't settle. Award-winning product designer Ayse Birsel joins us to share her insights and creative design thinking tools that can help you design your life to be full of love, purpose, well-being, and friendship. Her new book, Design the Long Life You Love: A Step-by-Step Guide to Love, Purpose, Well-Being, and Friendship, is based on her co-design research with older adults. It can help you craft the next phase of life and make the most of your longevity. Ayse Birsel joins us from New York. _________________________ Bio Ayse (pronounced Eye-Shay) Birsel is one of Fast Company's Most Creative People 2017. She is the author of Design the Life You Love, A Step-By-Step Guide to Building A Meaningful Future. On the Thinkers50 shortlist for talent, she gives lectures on Design the Organization You Love to corporations. Ayse writes a weekly post on innovation for Inc.com. Ayse designs award-winning products and systems with Fortune 100 and 500 companies, including Amazon, Colgate-Palmolive, Herman Miller, GE, IKEA, The Scan Foundation, Staples and Toyota. She is the recipient of numerous awards including Interior Design Best of Year Award in 2018 for Overlay, a new Herman Miller system, multiple IDEA (Industrial Design Excellence Awards) and Best of NeoCon Gold Awards, Young Designers Award from the Brooklyn Museum of Art and the Athena Award for Excellence in Furniture Design from Rhode Island School of Design. Ayse is one of only 100 people worldwide to be named as one of the Marshall Goldsmith 100 Coaches—a program Goldsmith conceived during Ayse's Design the Life You Love program—along with the President of the World Bank, the head of the Rockefeller Foundation and the President of Singularity University. She is a TEDx speaker. Her work can be found in the permanent collections of the MoMA, Cooper Hewitt National Design Museum and Philadelphia Museum of Art. Born in Izmir, Turkey, Ayse came to the US on a Fulbright Scholarship and got her masters degree at Pratt Institute, New York. _____________________________ For More on Ayse Birsel Website Design the Long Life You Love: A Step-by-Step Guide to Love, Purpose, Well-Being, and Friendship _____________________________ Retiring? You could just wing it… But why not be intentional – and design your new life in retirement? Join our Small Group Program starting April 12th: Learn more here _____________________________ Mentioned in This Podcast Episode Learned Optimism - Explanatory Style _____________________________ Podcast Episodes You May Like Design Your Life and Get Unstuck – Dave Evans Are You Ready for The New Long Life? – Andrew Scott The Joy of Saying No – Natalie Lue Retire Happy – Dr. Catherine Sanderson _______________________________ Wise Quotes On Design Thinking "Design thinking is creative problem solving in a nutshell. And what led me to apply it to my life was, many, many years ago, I was part of a group of women CEOs and we were asked to define our life's mission in one sentence. And I said in the moment - and I don't know why I said it - I said, my mission in life is to design the life I love. And then eventually that's what I ended up doing because I developed a design thinking process that I called Deconstruction-Reconstruction. And then the two things came together and I remembered, hold on one second, our life is our biggest project. It's like a design project full of challenges and criteria - things that we want and we need, and what if I apply my process to it? And it started as an experiment." On The Most Important Factor in Life Design "Optimism. And that's what I saw. So we did this year-long research with people who were 65 and older all the way to 90 plus,
Stance delves into the spiritual realm and how it manifests through the visual arts, dance, music and poetry. An ever-evolving topic, we cover the power of spirituality through ancestral connections, imagination, movement, humor and joy. To start, we speak with surrealist blues poet, aja monet on the artistic movements shaping her writing and community organizing. We discuss her upcoming poetry collection Florida Water, and album When The Poems Do What They Do. We cover writer and journalist Emma Warren's book Dance Your Way Home: A Journey Through the Dance Floor, an intimate look at movement through the personal, social and cultural history of dance. We speak in conversation with visual artists Senga Nengudi Fittz and Kaylynn Sullivan TwoTrees who were both members of the Just Above Midtown (JAM) creative space which centered African American creatives in the 1970s and 80s in NYC. We explore the spiritual links between art, history and tradition, and their collaborative performance piece Tying & Un-tying at the MoMA in New York. This episode is guest-edited by Tamika Abaka-Wood, a cultural anthropologist, creative strategist, and founder of Dial An Ancestor. If you like what you heard, please subscribe, write us a review and join the conversation at stancepodcast.com and all podcasting apps @stancepodcast @chrystalgenesis
Every spring the New Directors/New Films festival at Film at Lincoln Center and MoMA puts on an exciting showcase of movies by the best emerging filmmakers around the world. It's always a reliable sign of the trends to come and the talents to look out for—past editions have featured early films by Spike Lee, Christopher Nolan, Kelly Reichardt, and others. Over the past few years, Film Comment has established our own annual tradition of previewing the best movies in the New Directors/New Films lineup with local critics. This time around, editors Devika Girish and Clinton Krute were joined by Vadim Rizov and Beatrice Loayza for a rundown of some of the gems in the 2023 edition, including Earth Mama, Arnold Is a Model Student, Safe Place, The Face of the Jellyfish, and more.
This episode we have the privilege of speaking with the legendary photographer and artist Ming Smith. During a career spanning almost six decades, Smith has documented everyday moments while pushing the limits of photography as a medium. Her distinct style combines a deliberate blurriness with experimental post-production techniques including double exposure, collage, and painting to amplify the works' dream-like qualities. Well known for her in-action portraits of notable cultural icons - from James Baldwin to Grace Jones - Smith's ethereal compositions celebrate the richness of Black culture and the African diaspora. In 1972, Ming joined the Kamoinge Workshop, a collective of Black photographers established in New York City. Born in Detroit, Michigan and raised in Columbus, Ohio, Smith earned a Bachelor of Science from Howard University before moving to New York in the early 1970's, where she now lives and works. Smith's work has been exhibited in critically-acclaimed exhibitions including MoMA's ‘Pictures by Women: A History of Modern Photography'; Brooklyn Museum's ‘We Wanted A Revolution: Black Radical Women, 1965-85.' and one of my personal favorites - ‘Soul of a Nation' which opened at Tate Modern, and traveled to Brooklyn Museum, Crystal Bridges and The Broad. In addition, Smith's work is included in the permanent collections of the Museum of Modern Art in New York; the Whitney Museum of American Art; and the Smithsonian National Museum of African American History & Culture in Washington, D.C. - just to name a few. Some artists and individuals discussed in this episode: Diane Arbus Roy DeCarava Romare Bearden David Hammons Linda Goode Bryant Jacob Lawrence Ed Clark Elizabeth Catlett Jayne Cortez Michael Jordan Thelma Golden For images, artworks, and more behind the scenes goodness, follow @artfromtheoutsidepodcast on Instagram. Enjoy!
Los culturetas viajan a Málaga, al Museo del Videojuego, para recordar las horas que pasaron frente al Pong, al Pac Man o al Space Invaders. Esos son algunos de los títulos clásicos que forman parte de la colección permanente del MoMa de Nueva York desde 2012. Porque los videojuegos ya se han instalado firmemente en el décimo arte.
Mariken Wessels is kunstenaar. Wessels heeft solo-exposities gemaakt in Fotomuseum Antwerpen en Fotomuseum Den Haag. Daarnaast zijn verschillende werken en boeken van Wessels verzameld door Centre Pompidou, MoMa en het Stedelijk Museum. De nieuwe tentoonstelling Fruits of Labor waar Wessels aan meewerkt vindt plaats in de Ravenstijn Gallerij. In dit werk heeft Wessels een eigen interpretatie van het vrouwelijk lichaam geabstraheerd. Lotje IJzermans gaat met Mariken Wessels in gesprek.
An exhibit at the Museum of Modern Art features pieces of interactive design -- pieces which strongly resemble, and in some cases simply are, video games. The exhibit is called "Never Alone," and its curators Paola Antonelli and Paul Galloway join us to discuss computer-based art, interactivity and designing works for players who expect to do more than spectate. *This segment is guest-hosted by Kerry Nolan*
This episode is a valentine of sorts... an homage to the German-Argentinian artist, Grete Stern, and how she snuck her incredible tragicomic feminist photomontages into a dream interpretation column into a 1950's Buenos Aires ladies' magazine during the reign of Peron and his Iron Fist. Cackle along with me as I take a deeper look at her hilariously sly and poignant photomontage illustrations. I'll also explain what exactly a photomontage is and how she constructed them - because it is extremely fascinating! More reading: Link to the 2015 MOMA show "From Bauhaus to Buenos Aires: Grete Stern and Horacio Coppola": https://www.moma.org/calendar/exhibitions/1441 New Yorker article: https://www.newyorker.com/magazine/2016/12/19/grete-sterns-rediscovered-dreams Lapis: The Journal of the Institute of Fine Arts: https://wp.nyu.edu/lapis/grete-stern-amelia-russo/ Chopper Monster Blog post (in Spanish): https://choppermonster.com/idilio-una-revista-del-corazon-consultorio-psicoanalisis/ Stedelijk Studies Journal: https://stedelijkstudies.com/journal/a-new-womans-exile-in-buenos-aires-grete-sterns-photomontages-between-feminism-and-popular-culture/ ---------------------------- Amy's in a group show "Blush" at Auxier Kline 19 Monroe Street NYC April 2-22, 2023! ---------------------------- Pep Talks on IG: @peptalksforartists Pep Talks on Art Spiel as written essays: https://tinyurl.com/7k82vd8s Amy's Interview on Two Coats of Paint: https://tinyurl.com/2v2ywnb3 Amy's website: https://www.amytalluto.com/ Amy on IG: @talluts BuyMeACoffee Donations appreciated! --- Send in a voice message: https://podcasters.spotify.com/pod/show/peptalksforartistspod/message Support this podcast: https://podcasters.spotify.com/pod/show/peptalksforartistspod/support
ABOUT REFIK ANADOL:LinkedIn Profile: https://www.linkedin.com/in/refikanadol/LinkedIn page for Refik Anadol Studio: https://www.linkedin.com/company/refik-anadol-studio/Website: https://refikanadol.comYoutube Videos:Disney Concert Hall: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=FKfCrChDWpYMelting Memories: https://refikanadol.com/works/melting-memories/Machine Halucinations: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=OviC5RwpnvATED TALK: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=UxQDG6WQT5sSHOW INTRO:Number of years ago, in 2014, when I was writing my book Retail (r)Evolution, I was looking at the interrelationship between brands, they're physical expression, cognitive science neuroscience and emerging digital technologies.I was thinking a lot about the emergence of a new cohort of experience seeking consumers and their proclivity to use their digital devices not just us communication devices but as vehicles for self-expression through the use of media making. Going out and capturing images and posting to Instagram or social media platforms wasn't just about pushing visual content into the world it was about storytelling, media making and creating narratives of one's life experience in a very different and hugely impactful way.I was beginning to see that young emerging consumers would be extremely savvy in terms of marketing because pushing content into the digisphere required them to understand what their individual markets were interested in, in terms of contenttheir ability to stay in front of their viewers was a large part of their success. True, I also felt that a lot of this was an otherated sense of validation that was driving a deep emotional connection to a sense of well-being and a sense of self in community but it nevertheless suggested that making stories and rewriting narratives of experience was becoming common place and was influencing expectations about how brand engagements should unfold. Brands could no longer just assume that they would give their customers certain services or products and that they would be acceptable and if they didn't like them this season, well, they could come back and next season. But that the ability to remain relevant was tied to the idea of engaging guests in the creation of part of the narrative, something that they could own, something that gave them a sense of agency and connection to the brand in a very different way. I also began to think that what this likely meant was that, as we moved to a world of artificial intelligence and using data to help us understand decision making in in the shopping aisle or online, that it would likely also mean that places that we inhabited might also change based on the interchange of data between my personal devices and a set of algorithms that drove brand experience.I then began to think about the opportunities here of a space that could change in real time to accommodate my individual needs perhaps even from data that was pulled from my smart devices that were reading body temperature, skin conductance, heart rate, breathing rate and even neural activity that was indicating maybe what parts of my brain were being more activated than others and how that might change the environment to align the physical space with my mind body space.This then became a platform for me thinking about a future state where brand experience places were more like brand performance places where the interaction between the performer in this narrative and the stage set on which the story unfolded were intimately tied together and transformed in ways that adapted to different need-states and expectations driven from both personal digital footprints, the places and manner that we used our digital devices and our bio data pulled from our personal digital device connected to our person.There were certainly at certain some points where I believed that all I might need as an architect was it data set, an algorithm, a projection system and a white box. And into that white box we could project data images that were representation of my inner desires or inner mind body state.Then along comes an exposure to something that was called a data sculpture in the Sales Force headquarters in San Francisco. The extraordinary digital image moved across a large part of a wall surface was pulling data from the environment and changing in response to the weather, traffic flows to public sentiment about certain things.This became my first exposure to the fact that someone out there was actually doing this thing I had imagined would be possible. Subsequent to that, I stumbled across an exhibit called “Melting Memories” where Refik Anadol ,a Turkish data visualization artist, had been able to capture brain data of people's memories and made the invisible visible. Refik Anadol's data paintings, or data sculptures, were enormous high-definition fluid moving images that were like watching a campfire - ever changing and captivating. I found them captivating more so because they were a physicalization of somebody's most private moments - a memory. This for me was a complete game changer. Finally, the ideas that I had begun to think about but knew I was incapable of actually creating on my own were being done. An artist in our midst who was tying together artificial intelligence, art and neuroscience was beginning to reshape the way we would come to experience public spaces and art itself. Refik Anadol is an extraordinary example of a game changing artist who brings together these three core components in reshaping the world we live in.Using architecture as a canvas, his data sculptures recontextualize the built work, or the inner life of significant cultural buildings, and externalizes them as a painting on the exterior skin giving these public buildings a new level of appreciation, perhaps, for an emerging cohort of digitally oriented consumers.One of the main premises of my book Retail (r)Evolution was to try to get people who were creating brand experience places a little more connected to what happens at a brain-body level in terms of their experience of environments. My whole premise was that if you knew a little bit more about how your brain actually worked you might not create some of the things that you believe are relevant which are completely off of the awareness radar and probably don't have the impact that you hope to have with people who are experience the place.If we only understood a little bit what goes on inside your head we might be able to create more relevant and meaningful experiences for people because so much of what we experience is driven by our neurophysiology and our interpersonal neurobiology.As I learned more about the work of Refik Anadol, I was intrigued and delighted by his thinking of what he's doing today and his relationship to early Renaissance art where, at that time artists were afforded materials by their patrons and they would use technologies to create advances in artistic expression. In Anadol's world, his connection to massive data sets were akin to having the raw materials for creating great new digital pieces of artwork. I once heard him explain that what he was effectively doing was taking his paintbrush and plunging it into the consciousness of the machine and painting with those algorithms and data sets. What is even more fascinating about his work is the use of light as a building material, or maybe as a pigment, which he wields to create both paintings that may hung in a gallery as well as wrapping significant pieces of architecture like the Frank Gehry Disney Concert Hall for the Los Angeles Philharmonic in the center of downtown LA.The interesting thing about using existing architecture as a canvas onto which light as a substance is painted and moving pictures generated from massive data sets that are the memory of the building is that in a way it recontextualizes these buildings that are, generally speaking, time stamped,meaning they're built in a period of time and represent a certain period of culture into which they were born. This work brings those buildings forward into a contemporary world of fluid experience where time and space seemed to collapse as we move rapidly from one significant change in our digitally mediated environment to the next.Refik Anadol (b. 1985, Istanbul, Turkey) is now an internationally renowned media artist, director, and pioneer in the aesthetics of machine intelligence. He currently resides in Los Angeles, California, where he owns and operates Refik Anadol Studio and RAS LAB, the Studio's research practice centered around discovering and developing trailblazing approaches to data narratives. Anadol also teaches at UCLA's Department of Design Media Arts from which he obtained his Master of Fine Arts.Anadol's body of work addresses the challenges, and the possibilities, that ubiquitous computing has imposed on humanity, and what it means to be a human in the age of AI. He explores how the perception and experience of time and space are radically changing now that machines dominate our everyday lives. Anadol is intrigued by the ways in which the digital age and machine intelligence allow for a new aesthetic technique to create enriched immersive environments that offer a dynamic perception of space. In some cases, entire buildings come to life, floors, walls, ceilings disappear into Infinity, breathtaking aesthetics take shape from large swaths of data, and what was once invisible to the human eye becomes visible, offering the audience a new perspective on and narrative of their worlds.Refik anadol global projects have received a number of awards and prizes.His studio comprises designers, architects, data scientists and researchers from diverse professional and personal backgrounds, embracing principles of inclusion and equity throughout every stage of the production. Studio members originate from 10 different countries and are collectively fluent in 14 different languages. I don't often gush over having an opportunity to speak to a guest but in this case my enthusiasm for the work of Refik Anadol is unbounded. I truly believe that he is doing something extraordinarily in the world of art, artificial intelligence, neuroscience, urban planning and architecture.And so I confess a certain fandom for Refik and was grateful to have him offer up time so that we could have this discussion. To some degree, it is unfortunate that this podcast is a non-visual medium and so I encourage all who listen to visit refikanadol.com – R E F I K A N A D O l.comThere you will have an in-depth look at his work that is shifting the nature and our understanding of how art artificial intelligence, neuroscience and architecture are all merging in a way that is a paradigm shift for how we experience place. ABOUT DAVID KEPRON:LinkedIn Profile: linkedin.com/in/david-kepron-9a1582bWebsites: https://www.davidkepron.com (personal website)vmsd.com/taxonomy/term/8645 (Blog)Email: david.kepron@NXTLVLexperiencedesign.comTwitter: DavidKepronPersonal Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/davidkepron/NXTLVL Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/nxtlvl_experience_design/Bio:David Kepron is a multifaceted creative professional with a deep curiosity to understand ‘why', ‘what's now' and ‘what's next'. He brings together his background as an architect, artist, educator, author, podcast host and builder to the making of meaningful and empathically-focused, community-centric customer connections at brand experience places around the globe. David is a former VP - Global Design Strategies at Marriott International. While at Marriott, his focus was on the creation of compelling customer experiences within Marriott's “Premium Distinctive” segment which included: Westin, Renaissance, Le Meridien, Autograph Collection, Tribute Portfolio, Design Hotels and Gaylord hotels. In 2020 Kepron founded NXTLVL Experience Design, a strategy and design consultancy, where he combines his multidisciplinary approach to the creation of relevant brand engagements with his passion for social and cultural anthropology, neuroscience and emerging digital technologies. As a frequently requested international speaker at corporate events and international conferences focusing on CX, digital transformation, retail, hospitality, emerging technology, David shares his expertise on subjects ranging from consumer behaviors and trends, brain science and buying behavior, store design and visual merchandising, hotel design and strategy as well as creativity and innovation. In his talks, David shares visionary ideas on how brand strategy, brain science and emerging technologies are changing guest expectations about relationships they want to have with brands and how companies can remain relevant in a digitally enabled marketplace. David currently shares his experience and insight on various industry boards including: VMSD magazine's Editorial Advisory Board, the Interactive Customer Experience Association, Sign Research Foundation's Program Committee as well as the Center For Retail Transformation at George Mason University.He has held teaching positions at New York's Fashion Institute of Technology (F.I.T.), the Department of Architecture & Interior Design of Drexel University in Philadelphia, the Laboratory Institute of Merchandising (L.I.M.) in New York, the International Academy of Merchandising and Design in Montreal and he served as the Director of the Visual Merchandising Department at LaSalle International Fashion School (L.I.F.S.) in Singapore. In 2014 Kepron published his first book titled: “Retail (r)Evolution: Why Creating Right-Brain Stores Will Shape the Future of Shopping in a Digitally Driven World” and he is currently working on his second book to be published soon. David also writes a popular blog called “Brain Food” which is published monthly on vmsd.com. ************************************************************************************************************************************The next level experience design podcast is presented by VMSD magazine and Smartwork Media. It is hosted and executive produced by David Kepron. Our original music and audio production by Kano Sound. The content of this podcast is copywrite to David Kepron and NXTLVL Experience Design. Any publication or rebroadcast of the content is prohibited without the expressed written consent of David Kepron and NXTLVL Experience Design.Make sure to tune in for more NXTLVL “Dialogues on DATA: Design Architecture Technology and the Arts” wherever you find your favorite podcasts and make sure to visit vmsd.com and look for the tab for the NXTLVL Experience Design podcast there too.
Who's There? A Podcast About Horror Fans
Show Notes: Caryn's Socials: Twitter: https://twitter.com/caryn_coleman Caryn's Website: https://caryncoleman.com/ The Future of Film on Twitter: https://twitter.com/TheFOFIF The Future of Film is Female: https://www.futureoffilmisfemale.com/ Who's There? Socials: Twitter: https://www.twitter.com/WhosTherePod Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/WhosTherePodcast Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Website: https://www.whostherepodcast.com In this episode we discuss how Caryn got into being a film programmer curator, how she and her collaborators chose the movies for MoMA's Messaging the Monstrous series, what her favorite subgenres in horror are, and you'll never guess what movies she's most looking forward to in 2023. --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/whostherepod/support
In accordance with the G20 presidency conversations, one of the key conversations that has been missing from the main discourse has been the relationship between Brazil and India. Brazil will be taking over the G20 presidency from India. Therefore, it is imperative that these two countries think about some of the issues around climate finance, energy, technological innovation, global governance, and the SDGs. In this episode of Interpreting India, André Aranha Corrêa do Lago joins Anirudh Suri to discuss issues around climate finance, energy, technological innovation, global governance, and the SDGs. --Episode ContributorsAndré Aranha Corrêa do Lago is the former ambassador of Brazil to India. A recognised architecture critic and writer, has has been a member of the prestigious Pritzker Prize jury, and has served as the curator of the Brazilian Pavilion in the 2014 Venice Architecture Biennale. Between 2011 and 2013, he was also Brazil's Chief Negotiator for Climate Change and Sustainable Development, including for the Rio+20 UN Conference, which launched the Sustainable Development Goals. Between 2005 to 2016, André served as a member of the Architecture and Design Committee of the Museum of Modern Art (MoMA), New York, and is currently a member of the International Council of MoMA.Anirudh Suri is a nonresident scholar with Carnegie India. His interests lie at the intersection of technology and geopolitics, climate, and strategic affairs.--Additional ReadingBrazil, India can steer global transportation towards biofuels by André Aranha Corrêa do LagoBrazilian ambassador offers green growth solution to stubble burning in India by André Aranha Corrêa do LagoThe case for a comprehensive Indian climate bill by Anirudh Suri --
THINK Business with Jon Dwoskin
As the original creator of Directus, the leading Open Data Platform, Ben Haynes has led a growing team of international developers, designers, and contributors for more than a decade in building-out the Directus suite of products and its cloud-based backend-as-a-service offering. In 2020, Ben became the CEO of Monospace Inc, the new formal entity managing the Directus ecosystem. Before founding Directus, Ben held senior management positions at SoulCycle and AOL. Additionally, he founded RANGER Studio, a successful digital agency in NYC, accumulating more than two decades of experience building innovative and high-profile digital experiences for industry-leading clients such as Google, Snapchat, AT&T, AOL, Prada, IDEO, MoMA, Interbrand, HP, and the U.S. Government. While serving as a Staff Sergeant in the United States Air Force, specializing in Electronic Warfare, Ben completed his BFA in Communication Design at the University of Connecticut. He then taught advanced web development courses at The School at Columbia University before moving into the corporate world. Ben is a published author and official member of the Forbes Technology Council. He lives in Brooklyn, NY with his wife and two children. Connect with Jon Dwoskin: Twitter: @jdwoskin Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/jonathan.dwoskin Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/thejondwoskinexperience/ Website: https://jondwoskin.com/LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/in/jondwoskin/ Email: email@example.com Get Jon's Book: The Think Big Movement: Grow your business big. Very Big! Connect with Ben Haynes: Website: https://directus.io/ Twitter: https://www.twitter.com/directus LinkedIn URL https://www.linkedin.com/in/contactbenhaynes/ Facebook URL https://www.facebook.com/directus.io
Born in Bosnia. In Europe illustrated and art directed posters, record covers, books and comics. Arrived in U.S. in 1986. Was commissioned as an illustrator for many of the major magazines and newspapers in the U.S. and around the world. In 1991 became an Art Director at Time Magazine, in charge of International editions. In 1992 became an Art Director of New York Times Op-Ed pages. In 1995 established Mirko Ilic Corp., graphic design and 3-D computer graphics and motion picture title studio. Received Medals from Society of Illustrators, Society of Publication Designers, Art Directors Club, I.D. Magazine, Society of Newspaper Design, and others His work is in collections of institutions such as Smithsonian Museum, SFMOMA in San Francisco and MoMA in New York has 38 of his designs in their collection. He taught advanced design classes at Cooper Union with Milton Glaser, and master degree classes in Illustration at the School of Visual Arts. He also organizes and curates shows and lectures around the world. The most known of them is the Tolerance Project: A Traveling Poster Show, which appeared more than 157 times in 46 countries around the world. He is the co-author of the following books with Steven Heller: “Genius Moves: 100 Icons of Graphic Design With” (North Light Books, USA, 2001) “Handwritten” (Thams & Hudson, UK, 2004) “The Anatomy of Design” (Rockport, USA, 2007) “Stop, Think, Go, Do” (Rockport, USA, 2011) “Lettering Large: The Art and Design of Monumental Typography” (The Monacelli Press, USA, 2013) “Presenting Shakespeare: 1,100 Posters from Around the World” (Princeton Architectural Press, USA, 2015) “Head to Toe: The Nude in Graphic Design” (Rizzoli, USA, 2018) “Milton Glaser: POP“ (The Monacelli Press, USA, 2023) And also he has co-authored these books with Milton Glaser: “The Design of Dissent“ (Rockport, USA, 2005) “The Design of Dissent, Expended Edition“ (Rockport, USA, 2017) On this episode, Mirko shares his one way ticket into the light. He also talks about the origins and the importance of the Tolerance Project, why great ideas are often right under our noses, shares how good design is something we don't notice, and more. Mirko is just one of the exceptional individuals featured on the podcast where Host Steven Shalowitz explores with his guest where they would go if given a one way ticket, no coming back! Their destinations may be in the past, present, future, real, imaginary or state of mind. Steven's guests have included: Nobel Peace Prize Winner, President Jose Ramos-Horta; General David H. Petraeus, US Army (Ret.); Legendary Talk Show Host, Dick Cavett; Law Professor, Alan Dershowitz; Fashion Expert, Tim Gunn; Broadcast Legend, Charles Osgood; International Rescue Committee President & CEO, David Miliband; Former United States Senator, Joseph I. Lieberman; Playwright, David Henry Hwang; Journalist-Humorist-Actor, Mo Rocca; SkyBridge Capital Founder & Co-Managing Partner, Anthony Scaramucci; Abercrombie & Kent Founder, Geoffrey Kent; Travel Expert, Pauline Frommer, as well as leading photographers, artists, chefs, writers, intellectuals, etc.
To hear the rest of this discussion, receive bonus content, exclusive interviews, support independent media and to help make this program possible, please join us on Patreon at: https://www.patreon.com/thekatiehalpershow Direct link to this broadcast's Patreon podcast with Bryce Greene: https://www.patreon.com/posts/nordstream-more-79929800 German-based artist Adam Broomberg talks about being smeared and literally canceled by German officials as an antisemite for the crime of defending Palestinian Human Rights and criticizing Israel. Broomberg, who is Jewish and who lost relatives in the Nazi Holocaust talks about having his latest show canceled by the German Government and what he's observed in Palestine. Then, journalist Bryce Greene updates us on the latest news about the Nordstream Pipeline explosion, discusses the smearing of journalist Seymour Hersh and talks to us about how Facebook is protecting Nazis to protect the Proxy War in Ukraine. Adam Broomberg (b. 1970, Johannesburg) is an artist, activist and educator. He currently lives and works in Berlin. He is on the faculty of the MA Photography & Society program at The Royal Academy of Art, The Hague which he co-designed. His work is held in major public and private collections including Centres Pompidou, MoMA, The Stedelijk Museum, Tate, Yale University Art Gallery and Victoria & Albert Museum. Bryce Greene is a student, writer, organizer and media critic based in Indianapolis. He is a contributor to Fairness and Accuracy In Reporting ***Please support The Katie Halper Show *** For bonus content, exclusive interviews, to support independent media and to help make this program possible, please join us on Patreon - https://www.patreon.com/thekatiehalpershow Join the Discord: https://discord.gg/3rQPRRfZ Follow Katie on Twitter: https://twitter.com/kthalps
Spring break is right around the corner so we figured we'd do a little vacation episode. We talk family vacations, Mike's friends getting bitched out in Myrtle beach, eating cereal out of Scott's concave chest and the disappearance of Michael Rockefeller in Papau New Guinea. Sean says the Michael Rockefeller exhibit is at MoMa but it's actually at the Met and the serial killer John Martin Scripps was hanged in Singapore not Thailand.
Three of our favorite segments from the week, in case you missed them. Transphobia in Political Rhetoric and Law (First) | Last Chance!: Refik Anadol at MoMA (Starts at 36:50) | First Women In Their Field (Starts at 46:40) If you don't subscribe to the Brian Lehrer Show on iTunes, you can do that here.
Beth B is an NYC arts legend returning Friday for a retrospective at Metrograph. I was at her previous retrospective at MoMa, and we showed her Lydia Lunch documentary at my place last year. That hang was amazing, the crowd kept Beth and Lydia talking for longer than the film runtime and nobody left. She's got incredible stories from my favorite era of NYC arts and a beautiful personal arc to show for it. It's nice to be able to receive her perspective on something that a lot of other people can't figure out their way to reconcile or get past or get over or move on from. Downtown NYC arts scenes of today should take notes! Special shouts to Kino Lorber. See her this weekend at Metrograph: https://metrograph.com/category/bethb/ --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/teawithsg/message Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/teawithsg/support
The pandemic tried to stomp out fun, but MOMA assured that the boogie would never stop. Over the last few years, MOMA Raves have been set in over fifteen different virtual worlds, encompassing 120 hours of dancing and over 9000 dance-happy avatars. We talked with founders Zacke and Manon about their experiences, and where the best VR parties will be occurring after The Great Migration away from Altspace.
The Good Enough Mompreneur Podcast
Welcome back for another episode of The Good Enough Mompreneur Podcast! On this week's episode, I sit down with Lifestyle Expansion Coach and Certified Breathwork and Meditation Facilitator, Melissa Jirovec, about how we can liberate ourselves from "the should life" of expectation and move toward alignment, expansion, and purpose.Here are some of the topics we discuss:How she learned to advocate for herself and use her voiceFocus on self-honoring and self-managementHow a life of expectation was slowly chipping away at her mental healthHow becoming a caregiver taught her how to use her voice and stand up for her life.How living a should life comes from a place of expectation rather than alignment. It's doing what you feel you should. How to end the co-dependency of the should lifeOur conditioning to keep goingHow to begin to live life more on your termsReconnecting back to our breath Going from a stress response to a relaxed responseReconnecting to your body's intuitionEnergy management Tips for choosing a lifestyle, mindset or business coachHave a vision for what it is that you want to live and experience somewhere that you want to go to. This life experience can always get better.How expansion work is not just helping us as mom. It's transform our family and everyone around us. Having things in your life that are yours.Having a business is having something for yourself There's a feminine way of doing thingsThere's not one way to be successfulFinding time as a momLook for evidence that what you want to do can be doneThe truth about business is that you have to find your own path. The value of your life experience and your lived experience The biggest power move as a momA big thank you Melissa for sharing her journey and wisdom on the podcast!How to connect with Melissa:Instagram @melissajirovecFacebook Melissa Jirovec CoachingWebiste: MelissaJirovec.comThoughts Disprupted PodcastLet's connect! Website: https://mombusinesscoach.com/Email: firstname.lastname@example.org⭐⭐⭐⭐⭐Leave a review on Apple Podcasts (scroll to the bottom to leave a review)Please share this episode and follow/subscribe wherever you listen to podcasts.Thank you for listening and keep up the great work, mama! xo- Angela
This week: as the Art Dubai fair opens, The Art Newspaper's acting digital editor Aimee Dawson tells us about this latest edition, its ongoing commitment to displaying the art of the global south and its continued focus on digital art. The Museum of Modern Art in New York opens the largest media exhibition it has ever staged, Signals: How Video Transformed the World on 5 March. It looks at how artists around the globe have used video as a networked technology capable of reaching huge audiences but also how they have employed video to reflect on or engage in activism and urgent political developments. We talk to the show's curators, Stuart Comer and Michelle Kuo. And this episode's Work of the Week is a coffee pot and milk jug from 1960 by Lucie Rie, the great modernist potter. Eliza Spindel, co-curator of the exhibition Lucie Rie: The Adventure of Pottery at Kettle's Yard in Cambridge, UK, tells us about these objects and Rie's life and work.Art Dubai until 5 March.Signals: How Video Transformed the World, Museum of Modern Art, New York, 5 March-8 July.Lucie Rie: The Adventure of Pottery, Kettle's Yard, Cambridge, UK, 4 March-25 June. Hosted on Acast. See acast.com/privacy for more information.
This week, hear about some soon-to-close art shows around town. Today: Michelle Kuo, curator of painting and sculpture at the Museum of Modern Art (MoMA), talks about Refik Anadol's stunning "Unsupervised" digital artwork, extended through April 15th.
PillowVoices: Dance Through Time
Visual artist Yve Laris Cohen reflects on his exhibition at The Museum of Modern Art entitled 'Studio/Theater' with Jacob's Pillow Director of Preservation Norton Owen. The exhibition featured remnants of the Pillow's Doris Duke Theatre, which was destroyed by fire in November 2020. This is a sequel to Episode 44 with MoMA curator Martha Joseph and former Pillow Director Liz Thompson.
Salome Asega is an artist and Director of NEW INC at the New Museum. Her work invites the playful and absurd to critique the speed in which technology develops and poses new consentful tech futures leveraging the power of collective imagination. Salome is a 2022 United States Fellow and an inaugural cohort member of the Dorchester Industries Experimental Design Lab developed by the Rebuild Foundation and Prada. She is also a co-founder of POWRPLNT, a Brooklyn digital arts lab for teens. Salome has participated in residencies and fellowships with Eyebeam, New Museum, The Laundromat Project, and Recess and has exhibited at the 11th Shanghai Biennale, MoMA, Carnegie Library, August Wilson Center, Knockdown Center, and more. Salome's IGSalome's Websitehttps://www.pinupmagazine.org/articles/salome-asega-interview New Inc's WebsiteNew Inc's Open Call for Year 10 (Sept 2023-August 2024) POWRPLNT's Website ________________________________________Access Daily Opportunities via PUTF's IG:Support this podcast by:- Leaving a nice review on Apple Podcast
Brendan Heard of Aureus Press returns and we conclude our debate, begun in the previous episode, on the redeemable and irredeemable aspects of modern art and abstract expressionism. We both agree it's ugly, but I argue it was an inevitable progression from the decline of painting, while he thinks it's responsible for it. Brendan will probably come back, because he's working on another book, and it's fascinating. *Note: I said Wyeth's painting “Christinas World” was at the MET, but its at MoMa. I also couldn't think of the nameMeanwhile, follow me on Substack and TwitterBuy Brendans books and sci-fi mag on his website Aureus PressFollow him on twitter
Cerebral Women Art Talks Podcast
Ep.140 features Elliot Perry. He is a native Memphian... graduate of Treadwell HighSchool (1987) and the University of Memphis (1991) where he also playedbasketball. After graduating with a degree in marketing in 1991, Perry was drafted in the second round of the 1991 NBA Draft by the Los Angeles Clippers and went on to play 10 years. After retirement, Elliot served as a player representative with the NBA Players Association in (2004). On October 8th, 2005he began a new chapter in his life when he joined the Memphis Grizzlies ownership team. Elliot lives in Germantown, TN with his wife, Kimberly and daughter Morgan. He enjoys golf and spending time with his mentees. Perry is currently working for the Poplar Foundation which support educational opportunities for underserved communities in Memphis, as well as; serving ast he board chair of the Memphis Grizzlies Charitable Foundation, which provides mentorship opportunities for Memphis youth. He also serves on several other boards including National Civil Rights museum (NCRM), Memphis Athletic Ministries (MAM), and New Hope Christian Academy. Elliot and his wife are avid art collectors and have amassed one of the top contemporary collections of African American and African artist in the country. They have been collectingfor over twenty (20) and continues to support not only artist, but arts organizations that are helping build a stronger and more diverse arts community in Memphis. Their collection has been written about extensively and exhibited several times and in 2014 showed at the Charles H. Wright Museum of AfricanAmerican History and the Flint Institute of Arts. In 2022 he was honored by MoMa and the Blacks Arts Council. Perry said “The mission of our collection is to encourage dialogue, while also creating a platform for inquiry and exploration.All the artist within our collection have the common denominator of being some of the most powerful and visually impactful voices of their generation. As collectors, we aim to compile works that allow for the convergence of these voices and the conversations they instigate. Our enthusiasm is not just simply about a collection; it is in some way our attempt at documenting and preserving African American culture and history for the next generation”. Elliot PerryFoundation https://www.elliotperry.org/ MoMA Black Arts Council Gala https://press.moma.org/news/momas-2022-black-arts-council-benefit/ Artsy https://www.artsy.net/article/artsy-editorial-black-collectors-shaping-future-art NBA https://www.nba.com/grizzlies/mikecheck-elliot-perry-showcases-extensive-passion-african-american-art-grizzlies-players-lounge Hyperallergichttps://hyperallergic.com/509611/sondra-perry-offers-viewers-a-drone-perspective/ Vanity Fair https://www.vanityfair.com/style/2020/05/meghan-and-harry-tyler-perry-art-collection Fort Wayne Museumof Art https://fwmoa.blog/2022/08/03/what-were-reading-playing-to-the-gallery-by-grayson-perry/ Andy WarholFoundation https://warholfoundation.org/2022/06/07/current-art-fund-2022-application-now-open/ Tri-StarArts https://tristararts.org/current-art-fund Larry's List http://www.larryslist.com/artmarket/the-talks/former-nba-star-on-why-the-work-of-artist-of-color-is-vital-to-art-institutions/ Andscape https://andscape.com/features/next-chapter-retired-nba-player-elliot-perry/ C& https://contemporaryand.com/magazines/the-elliot-and-kimberly-perry-collection/ BrooksMuseum https://www.brooksmuseum.org/post/the-art-of-collecting Wikipedia https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Elliot_Perry
On this episode we bring you the latest movie news. First we'll give you the latest upcoming release dates for Cocaine Bear, 65, A Good Person, Super Mario Bros, Renfield, Fast X, The Flash and more... And later we'll take you the premiere of the newly restored 1988 documentary, One Hand Don't Clap at the Museum of Modern Art featuring interviews with the film's director, Kavery Kaul and Susan Lazarus of the Women's Film Preservation Fund/New York Women in Film and Television. Created & Hosted by Jason Godbey Sponsor: www.jmrny.com --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/no-rest-for-the-weekend/support
[REBROADCAST FROM October 10, 2022] Just Above Midtown (JAM) was an art gallery opened in 1974 on west 57th Street that spotlighted the work of Black artists who had yet to receive mainstream recognition, like David Hammons, Lorraine O'Grady, and Howardena Pindell. The gallery was opened by Linda Goode Bryant and closed in 1986. Now, a new exhibition at MOMA, Just Above Midtown: Changing Spaces, showcases some of the work that was once displayed at the original gallery. Head curator Thomas Jean Lax joins to speak to the importance of preserving the memory of JAM. Just Above Midtown: Changing Spaces is on view until February 18, 2023.
This Week WN2T Super Bowl, Valentines Day, 80 for Brady, The Grammys, Everything I know About Love, RHONJ, The Challenge, Physical 100, Love is Blind After the Altar, Your Place or Mine, Moma, Shrinking, Dear Edward, and so much more
Happy Snow Moon, everybody! I've been thinking a lot again about what makes life important. I'm convinced it's just not social media. News media. The endless firehose of negativity being blasted at our brains out there. No. It's not that. It's the curtains we pull around ourselves and our loved ones to create and hold space to be our truest selves. We've only got 30,000 days here and they are always, always, always fleeting. So let's make sure on 3 Books we create and hold space to talk about and celebrate what makes life sweet. Let's always plumb into the depths of inspiring and stimulating characters and people who share their wisdom with us and feel like good company on our path. To mark the Snow Moon we are going to be sharing company today with Timothy Goodman, one of the most open hearted, vulnerable, and artistic souls I think we've ever had on the show. How can I introduce you to him? Well, if you have this month's issue of Time magazine Timothy drew the cover! If you live in New York City and saw a garbage truck drive by covered in doodles, that's Timothy Goodman! If you hang out in trendy NYC hotels, Timothy Goodman has done art in the lobbies! He's created art for the likes of Nike, Apple, Google, MOMA, Netflix, Tiffany, Samsung, Target, The New Yorker and The New York Times. Timothy Goodman is the author of Sharpie Art Worksop and the co-creator of several social experiments including the viral blog and book, 40 Days of Dating. His first solo gallery exhibition, I'm Too Young To Not Set My Life on Fire was on view in Manhattan last year. And he just designed shoes for Kevin Durant -- the KD15! -- even though he's a Knicks fan, as you'll hear. Timothy has a brand new graphic memoir out called I Always Think It's Forever which talks about the year he spent travelling and falling in love. He has a wonderful way of writing -- like hiphop lyrics -- with endlessly stimulating braids of rhyme and design. We are going to talk about: couples therapy, navigating stress, staying artistically fresh, prioritizing creativity, what it means to be a recovering misogynist, how to question our tropes about gender, mourning past versions of yourself, and of course, the incredible Timothy Goodman's 3 most formative books. Let's flip the page into Chapter 120 now… What you'll learn: What is the 40 days of dating project? How should we question our stereotypical tropes about gender? When should a couple think about couples therapy? What does it mean to be an expressionist? How can artists stay fresh? How can you maintain balance in life? How do you prioritize creativity & values? What does it mean to mourn yourself? How should we take in social media? What is an artist's responsibility? What does it mean to sell out? What is an artist? You can find show notes and more information by clicking here: https://www.3books.co/chapters/120 Leave us a voicemail. Your message may be included in a future chapter: 1-833-READ-A-LOT. Sign up to receive podcast updates here: https://www.3books.co/email-list 3 Books is a completely insane and totally epic 15-year-long quest to uncover and discuss the 1000 most formative books in the world. Each chapter discusses the 3 most formative books of one of the world's most inspiring people. Sample guests include: Brené Brown, David Sedaris, Malcolm Gladwell, Angie Thomas, Cheryl Strayed, Rich Roll, Soyoung the Variety Store Owner, Derek the Hype Man, Kevin the Bookseller, Vishwas the Uber Driver, Roxane Gay, David Mitchell, Vivek Murthy, Mark Manson, Seth Godin, Judy Blume and Quentin Tarantino. 3 Books is published on the lunar calendar with each of the 333 chapters dropped on the exact minute of every single new moon and every single full moon all the way up to 5:21 am on September 1, 2031. 3 Books is an Apple "Best Of" award-winning show and is 100% non-profit with no ads, no sponsors, no commercials, and no interruptions. 3 Books has 3 clubs including the End of the Podcast Club, the Cover to Cover Club, and the Secret Club, which operates entirely through the mail and is only accessible by calling 1-833-READ-A-LOT. Each chapter is hosted by Neil Pasricha, New York Times bestselling author of The Book of Awesome, The Happiness Equation, Two-Minute Mornings, etc. For more info check out: https://www.3books.co
A tech ethnographer explains some key terms and ideas behind the future of the Internet. In Unsupervised, Refik Anadol's new installation at MoMA, the artist makes use of a core part of the Web3 technology: blockchain. What is blockchain technology and how does it relate to Web3? More importantly, why should we care about any of this? In this Ten Minutes podcast, we explore these questions with Tricia Wang, a tech ethnographer who studies the ways technology shapes our humanity. For Wang, Web3 offers enormous creative potential. In this new vision for the Web, we can tell new stories, explore our identities, and build more equitable communities.
A new exhibition at MoMA, in partnership with The Studio Museum, is dedicated to the photography of Ming Smith. Smith arrived in New York City in the early 1970s fresh out of Howard University with degrees in microbiology and chemistry, but instead decided to pursue her passion for taking photos on the streets. What followed was an extensive career, including becoming the first black woman to have her work acquired by MoMA. Projects: Ming Smith, examines the unique methods in which Smith approaches her photography, and runs through May 29. Ming Smith, alongside Thelma Golden, director and chief curator of The Studio Museum, and Oluremi C. Onabanjo, MoMA associate curator, join us to preview the exhibition, which opens tomorrow.
As we approach the first anniversary of the Russian invasion of Ukraine, The Art Newspaper has published an investigation that raises serious concerns that works of art taken by Russian troops from a museum in Kherson, Ukraine, in November 2022 may not be repatriated once the fighting ends. Our London correspondent Martin Bailey tells us about his story. Plus, the Sharjah Biennial opens next week, and is the final biennial curated by Okwui Enwezor, who died in 2019, but set the blueprint for the show, entitled Thinking Historically in the Present. We talk to Nadine Khalil about the biennial and Sharjah's place in the Middle Eastern art ecosystem. And this episode's Work of the Week is Invisible Man, Somewhere, Everywhere (1991) by the American photographer Ming Smith, a key piece in a new exhibition of Smith's work at the Museum of Modern Art in New York. Oluremi Onabanjo, the curator of the show, tells us about the work.The Sharjah Biennial runs from 7 February to 11 June.Projects: Ming Smith, Museum of Modern Art, New York, 4 February-29 May. Ming Smith: Invisible Man, Somewhere, Everywhere, by Oluremi C. Onabanjo, Museum of Modern Art, New York, 48pp, $14.95/£17 (pb) Hosted on Acast. See acast.com/privacy for more information.
The Black Guy Who Tips Podcast
Rod and Karen discuss Karen's stay in NYC, smoking weed and eating dim sum, seeing NicJu and Jess Wood, Karen gets street harassed while getting soup, recording Game Theory, drinking Fernet, going to the MOMA, seeing the Pinocchio exhibit, The Nintendo Store, the Nature Museum, the Lego Store, the American Doll Store and Karen's flight home. Twitter: @rodimusprime @SayDatAgain @TBGWT Instagram: @TheBlackGuyWhoTips Email: email@example.com Blog: www.theblackguywhotips.com Teepublic Store Amazon Wishlist Crowdcast Voice Mail: 704-557-0186
Here at Artnet, we typically look to thorough data and the hard facts to tell us what to make of the wily, unpredictable art world. But every now and then, it's important to remember that ours is an industry based on unorthodox minds and a reverence for avant garde expression, so magical thinkers ought to remain a legitimate resource to our team of reporters. To that end, our Artnet News Pro Wet Paint columnist, Annie Armstrong recently spoke with Micki Pellerano, who has earned himself the nickname "The Art Warlock", to discuss the occult's role in the art world, and why so many esteemed minds in our industry look in earnest to astrology for guidance. Pellerano is an artist himself, working mainly in drawing and sculpture to express his affinity to ritual symbolism and esotericism. His work has been on view at esteemed spaces such as MoMA, the Serpentine Gallery, Brooklyn Museum, and the 2019 Venice Biennale. More than that, though, he has also been the art world's go-to astrologer, hosting one-on-one sessions to art world luminaries such as Jenny Hval and Alissa Bennet from his studio in Brooklyn. Pellerano's study of the occult is ongoing, and in this conversation, he asserts his belief that astrology's impact is inextricable from the advancement of humankind, and certainly from the canon of art history.
Marcel Duchamp liked to portray himself as a rebel and an outsider courting controversy. While he was bold and pushing boundaries, he also came from a family of artists and he served as an advisor to the likes of Peggy Guggenheim and MoMA. Two of Duchamp's best known pieces were Nude Descending a Staircase 2 and Fountain. Arts Madness Tournament links: Check out the Brackets Tell me which artist you think will win this year's tournament Give a shoutout to your favorite teacher (the teacher who gets the most shoutouts on this form by Feb 27 will get a $50 Amazon gift card) Who ARTed is an Airwave Media Podcast. Connect with me: Website | Twitter | Instagram | Tiktok Support the show: Merch from TeePublic | Make a Donation As always you can find images of the work being discussed at www.WhoARTedPodcast.com and of course, please leave a rating or review on your favorite podcast app. You might hear it read out on the show. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
David Rose is an entrepreneur, MIT lecturer, author, and pioneer in ambient computing. Among other institutions, his work has been featured in MoMA, The New York Times, WIRED, The Economist, and The Daily Show. He's the author of two books: Enchanted Objects and his latest, SuperSight, which is the subject of our conversation.Show notesDavid Rose - Enchanted ObjectsDavid L. Rose - WikipediaDavid Rose - LinkedInsupersight.worldSuperSight: What Augmented Reality Means for Our Lives, Our Work, and the Way We Imagine the Future by David RoseEnchanted Objects: Innovation, Design, and the Future of Technology by David RoseHome OutsideClearwaterAmbient OrbGoogle Glass - Wikipedia)Meta Quest Pro)IKEA Place on the App StoreARtillery Intelligencelululemon Studio and the MIRRORCityScopeLumen WorldHandheld projector - Wikipedia (pico projectors) Find a National Park Service Map - GIS, Cartography & Mapping (U.S. National Park Service)NrealFreedom Boat ClubCandela per square metre - Wikipedia (nit)Audi introduces headlights that can project images with its electric SUVs - ElectrekFireflies.aiinCituFigmaMiroReality Composer on the App StoreAdobe AeroSketchfabTurboSquidWarby ParkerBeat SaberShow notes include Amazon affiliate links. We get a small commission for purchases made through these links.