:celebration vol.II – hbd sir Duchamp

Bicycle Wheel (1913)

“Art is either plagiarism or revolution.”

The second celebration we have here on this blog today is about d birthday of one of d best/ main/ leaders/ ARTISTS of d modern/ contemporary era Marcel Duchamp who actually was a French artist whose work is most often associated with the Dadaist and Surrealist movements.

Tu M’ (1918) – Duchamp’s last full-scale venture in oil painting, expressing the shortcomings of traditional oil on canvas painting.

All in all, the creative act is not performed by the artist alone.. the spectator brings the work in contact with the external world by deciphering and interpreting its inner qualifications and thus adds his contribution to the creative act.

If u are here on this blog u probably know about this Monsieur and just continue toasting with me for all this beautiful occasions. Sir Duchamp left a lot for d historians of art, they can analyze his signature with days/ months even years. His works are structural, easy going maybe but pretty hard in d concept. Full with messages, thinkery machines I can say. I use to stay hours in front of some of his works/ masterpieces.

Duchamp’s 1926 film Anemic Cinema, presented with a new score by Modern Silent Cinema

Why Not Sneeze, Rrose Selavy? (1919)
Those “sugar cubes” are actually made of marble, making the whole thing surprisingly heavy. Anyone who lifted it would momentarily be forced to question either their expectation or their perception of the object’s weight.

Female Fig Leaf (1951)

Objet-dard (1962)

Three Standard Stoppages

“It’s not what you see that is art. Art is the gap.”

Traveler’s Folding Item (1916)

Hat Rack

Rotary Glass Plates (Precision Optics), 1920

urinal r mutt fountain 1917

“Destruction is also creation.”

“My idea was to chose an object that wouldn’t attract me, either by its beauty or by its ugliness. To find a point of indifference in my looking at it, you see.”

“D’ailleurs, c’est toujours les autres qui meurent.
(Besides, it’s always other people who die).”

:HAPPY BIRTHDAY Sir Marcel Duchampu Dear followers/ readers can leave ur comments below or on :d white b[l]og ::: #facebook page c h e e r s:

:celebration vol.I

I just saw something interesting on d bottom of my left sidebar here. Actually I have never think about that, is this happenin’? Most of u in d mail list are probably people who don’t even know me or don’t even care who I am on facebook or in d real life. You are all #art followers, as d bird follows d sun after d autumn visit/ left ur country land.

You follow great artists, great ideas, usually more complicated then d regular/ classical art, someone call it postmodern, someone contemporary, someone conceptual. Is this important for u (?), as I think we are all lead by d originality that every single piece of art that is shared here has inside of it. Thanks for being here dear ‘mail’ followers. I make toast for this small celebration! Happy to have u here, hope to enjoy as mush as we can this era of conceptuality! c h e e r s ! 😀

:shortly, in a lot of colors ..


.. I saw this in my stream yesterday but I was thinking is too commercial, to much fancy for my eyes, but today I saw it one more time and I read d story. I think is good piece of art..

This beautiful work is composed of more than 2,500 letters and characters from different languages from around the world. The colorful writing is illuminated from behind, and walking into this room is a bit like walking into an abstracted conversation in which you’re hearing bits and pieces of the entire planetary population talking at once.  This piece, by Noriko Shiozawa (塩澤徳子), is called “Koto-no-ha” (こと‐の‐は), which is an older Japanese word for “language.”  Shiozawa-san was kind enough to give her permission to allow the photograph above to be used as the cover for the UNESCO Jakarta Annual Report 2008.



..u like it, u think it looks like d Eastern matrix, Pandora box. with this photography it’s like u’re part of it, with one feet inside. . .. u can leave ur comments below or on :d white b[l]og ::: #facebook page

:happy b.day Sir Pollock, Jackson Pollock




:yesterday already in my part of d world but only in a minutes [28 of January] was d 100th birthday of d one of d most famous painters in d history of arts, one of d inventors, that leads d Abstract Expressionism style in contemporary arts. I had d pleasure to enjoy his works around d big galleries and is not possible to skip this birthday. in my world he left big traces, in d way how I understand d art when I write about also as when I’m in my atelier working on my new works.


Morteza Nikoubazl / Reuters

A Tehran Art University student looks at a painting by 20th century U.S. artist Jackson Pollock at Tehran’s Museum of Contemporary Art on June 19, 2010. Artists like Monet, Picasso and Warhol were considered revolutionary in their day, but their works were not much appreciated by the leaders of Iran’s Islamic revolution and many were kept out of view for decades. Now, one of the greatest collections of contemporary Western art — put together under a Western-leaning monarchy in pre-revolutionary Iran — is open to the public, with some works on display for the first time in more than 30 years.


:fast painting, with a lot of emotions, moves. .. deep expressions, war between d blue and d red. I don’t know maybe more then 10 times I enjoy his works in Pompidou Museum in France. I use to go there and enjoy d docs where is recorded Pollock and his process of creating, lots of conversations how he connect almost all o d elements that surround him  with expressing trough d brush with one single move. standing n a frond of his huge paintings it’s fantasy, maybe d best part of my life till now. He is considered a revolutionary painter and well known for his ‘drip’ paintings, that involved pouring paint onto large raw canvases on the floor. Pollock currently holds the title for the world’s most expensive painting ever sold, when David Geffen sold his “No.5, 1948” for $140 million through Sotheby’s in 2006.


An undated handout photograph shows Jackson Pollock’s “Blue Poles, Number 11, 1952” in the National Gallery of Australia in Canberra which was purchased a quarter of century ago for A$1.3 million ($975,000) and is now estimated to be worth A$115 million ($86.25 million).


In between u see pictures from his life, there will be in future more posts for his master works cause as I mention he is one of my influences not directly but with d philosophy and d messages that he shared. .. connect with nature,respect diversity and much more are pretty motivating for me. :HAPPY BIRTHDAY Pollock, Jackson Pollock!



.this is that great artist, master of d moderna, expressionist?!. .. more then that. if u haven’t made a research for Him till now go and read for His life, u’ll be impressed for sure. in meanwhile u like d things that u saw here? . .. u can leave ur comments below or on :d white b[l]og ::: #facebook page

:small celebration



!since I’m new in this ‘business’ I am pretty happy to announce that :d white blog made some big steps in very small period of life. in only less then 2 months of active use reach 300 people via fb + 50 subscribers via wordpress.


[thank you all, have a nice evening and enJoy art]


. ..d only pure thing made by mankind ~