Federico Burchini Eternal Struggle Evoke the enormous strength of the creative concept as they try to free themselves from the bonds and physical weight of the marble. It is now claimed that the artist deliberately left them incomplete to represent this eternal struggle of human beings to free themselves from their material trappings.
Umberto Boccioni Sunrise in the Fields That the sun will rise: this is the most predictable thing we know on Earth. The timings, angles and degrees of its course have an utter precision and the sun, unlike humans, cannot misfit its time or place as it runs in unswerving service to the offices of its …
Ross Mathews Spaces Between Imagination This special issue originates from an international workshop on “Vico and imagination,” that took place at Aalborg University in 2014, within a research project on Giambattista Vico and the epistemology of psychology. Imagination has inexplicably been relegated to the background in contemporary psychology.
Felicia Froento Dead or Alive Decades ago, creative scenes were relatively tiny and cliquish, but the ongoing explosion of interest in contemporary art has meant more of everything: more artists; more galleries and museums; more biennials, art fairs, and unconventional projects; more excitement and energy.
Bethany Marks Huge Shapes in Art Artists use all kinds of shapes. Geometric shapes are precise and regular, like squares, rectangles, and triangles. They are often found in human-made things, like building and machines while biomorphic shapes are found in nature. These shapes may look like leaves, flowers, clouds—things that grow, flow, and move.
Feta Tamberg Art White Noise The sound is not actually a color. The “white” simply describes the fact that this particular sound is a combination of every frequency. That’s why, deep in the soundscape playlists of the Internet, there are sounds called “brown” or “pink” or even “blue.” Those sounds are not “white noise” because …
Umberto Boccioni Unique Forms Of Continuity Emerging from the need for breaking off with the past, Italian Futurism was a celebration of technology, power, and modern life. The sculpture Unique Forms of Continuity in Space created in 1913 by Umberto Boccioni is now regarded a masterpiece and an icon of the movement.
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