Fatma Loves to Draw!

A drawer in the virtual world, a graphic designer in "real life." In other words, being in the wrong place at the wrong time all the time.
Posts tagged xs
“ One day you’ll be blind like me. You’ll be sitting here, a speck in the void, in the dark, forever, like me. One day you’ll say to yourself, I’m tired, I’ll sit down, and you’ll go and sit down. Then you’ll say, I’m hungry, I’ll get up and get something to eat. But you won’t get up. You’ll say, I shouldn’t have sat down, but since I have I’ll sit on a little longer, then I’ll get up and get something to eat. But you won’t get up and you won’t get anything to eat.You’ll look at the wall a while, then you’ll say, I’ll close my eyes, perhaps have a little sleep, after that I’ll feel better, and you’ll close them. And when you open them again there’ll be no wall any more. Infinite emptiness will be all around you, all the resurrected dead of all the ages wouldn’t fill it, and there you’ll be like a little bit of grit in the middle of the steppe. Yes, one day you’ll know what it is, you’ll be like me, except that you won’t have anyone with you, because you won’t have had pity on anyone and because there won’t be anyone left to have pity on you. ”
Samuel Beckett, from Endgame (via violentwavesofemotion)
mhdunaway:

As I prepare for my artist residency at Cafe Tissardmine, I’m reminded of my old bedroom at Vermont Studio Center, my first residency experience.
"My old room. It had my bed, my letters, my books, and that beautiful carved leather satchel I never once used. I miss it, I miss it, I miss it."
Cafe TissardmineVermont Studio Center

omg, an art residency in vermont! I need that!!
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mhdunaway:

As I prepare for my artist residency at Cafe Tissardmine, I’m reminded of my old bedroom at Vermont Studio Center, my first residency experience.

"My old room. It had my bed, my letters, my books, and that beautiful carved leather satchel I never once used. I miss it, I miss it, I miss it."

Cafe Tissardmine
Vermont Studio Center

omg, an art residency in vermont! I need that!!

(via fuckyeahmoleskines)

Benjamin Bratton, a professor of visual arts at the University of California, San Diego, has an astrophysicist friend who made a pitch to a potential donor of research funds. The pitch was excellent but he failed to get the money because, as the donor put it, ‘You know what, I’m gonna pass because I just don’t feel inspired … you should be more like Malcolm Gladwell.’ Gladwellism – the hard sell of a big theme supported by dubious, incoherent but dramatically presented evidence – is the primary Ted style. Is this, wondered Bratton, the basis on which the future should be planned? To its credit, Ted had the good grace to let him give a virulently anti-Ted talk to make his case. ‘I submit,’ he told the assembled geeks, ‘that astrophysics run on the model of American Idol is a recipe for civilisational disaster.’

"Bratton is not anti-futurology like me; rather, he is against simple-minded futurology. He thinks the Ted style evades awkward complexities and evokes a future in which, somehow, everything will be changed by technology and yet the same. The geeks will still be living their laid-back California lifestyle because that will not be affected by the radical social and political implications of the very technology they plan to impose on societies and states. This is a naive, very local vision of heaven in which everybody drinks beer and plays baseball and the sun always shines.

"The reality, as the revelations of the National Security Agency’s near-universal surveillance show, is that technology is just as likely to unleash hell as any other human enterprise. But the primary Ted faith is that the future is good simply because it is the future; not being the present or the past is seen as an intrinsic virtue.

"Bratton, when I spoke to him, described some of the futures on offer as ‘anthrocidal’ – indeed, Kurzweil’s singularity is often celebrated as the start of a ‘post-human’ future. We are the only species that actively pursues and celebrates the possibility of its own extinction.

nolimbscrowskin:

Circa Survive - Birth of the Economic Hit Man

Uprising within us, a sense of total disillusion
About what we’re made of and where we want to be
It’s not so important to collect as many things
As we can before our time is up

Our life is more than a side effect,
We must learn to be lost graciously

We become everything we criticize
Light gives way for shadows to open our eyes
Blinding us within
Nothing is sacred, nothing is sacred
Nothing is sacred

Maybe we have to forget everything we learned
About where we came from to find out where we need to go
It’s not so important to collect as many coins
From the fountain before our time is up

Our life is more than a side effect,
We must learn to be lost graciously

We become everything we criticize
Light gives way for shadows to open our eyes
Blinding us within
Nothing is sacred, nothing is sacred
Nothing is sacred
Nothing is sacred

Nothing is sacred, not that it ever was
Nothing is sacred, not that it ever was
Nothing is sacred, not that it ever was
Nothing is sacred, not that it ever was
Nothing is sacred, not that it ever was

Our life is more than a side effect,
We must learn to be lost… lost

The last two days took me back to this song.. somehow.

lostateminor:

>
Once a week this hairdresser from New York does something heartwarming

Every Sunday in the Big Apple one man is doing what he can to make the world a brighter and more compassionate place. Mark Bustos is a young stylist at a fashionable hair salon in New York City, but once a week he takes to the streets and provides free haircuts to the homeless.
With the mantra of ‘every human life is worth the same’ Bustos uses his skills to help those in need. He first began his campaign of kindness after a visit to his family in Philippines back in 2012. While he was there he would sit out on the street and cut the hair of the local street children. He was so uplifted by the sense of gratitude that he continued the practice in Jamaica, Costa Rica, LA and now in New York.
Although Sunday is his only day off each week Bustos will cut the hair of at least six people in a day, approaching each one with a simple ‘I want to do something nice for you today’. We applaud Mark Bustos for his big heart, if only there were more people out there like him.
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lostateminor:

>

Once a week this hairdresser from New York does something heartwarming

image

Every Sunday in the Big Apple one man is doing what he can to make the world a brighter and more compassionate place. Mark Bustos is a young stylist at a fashionable hair salon in New York City, but once a week he takes to the streets and provides free haircuts to the homeless.

With the mantra of ‘every human life is worth the same’ Bustos uses his skills to help those in need. He first began his campaign of kindness after a visit to his family in Philippines back in 2012. While he was there he would sit out on the street and cut the hair of the local street children. He was so uplifted by the sense of gratitude that he continued the practice in Jamaica, Costa Rica, LA and now in New York.

Although Sunday is his only day off each week Bustos will cut the hair of at least six people in a day, approaching each one with a simple ‘I want to do something nice for you today’. We applaud Mark Bustos for his big heart, if only there were more people out there like him.

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