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POWELL, Wyoming (AP) -- An artist from the Big Apple is working out the final details of his plan to cover a house -- inside and out -- with melted cheese. Cosimo Cavallaro of New York City says he's working with a cheese packaging company to get the five tons of cheese from Wisconsin to Powell, Wyoming.

The artist says it'll be a mix of different types of cheese. He's looking for local industrial-sized microwaves or tar melting machines with which to melt the cheese. The cheese coating is set to begin September 15. The house will remain standing for one month.
- linda 8-28-2001 7:18 pm [link] [4 comments]

stuff it
- dave 8-11-2001 2:24 pm [link] [1 ref] [add a comment]

Paint the moon:

Inexpensive, yet surprisingly powerful laser pointing devices have become ubiquitous in America. Millions of people own such a device. Laser light stays coherent over vast distances, the beams spreading very little. In theory, even a single laser pointer could reach the Moon. The idea behind Paint the Moon is to organize millions of people in North America to try and shine their laser pointers on one area of the Moon at one time, to see if we can create a temporary visible field of color on our nearest celestial neighbor.

October 27, 2001
November 24, 2001
- jim 8-09-2001 4:59 pm [link] [1 comment]

Acconci Studio: poet---->artist---->design guy ?




- bill 8-03-2001 5:16 pm [link] [1 ref] [add a comment]

Celestial Themes in Art
(lots of images on one page: slow loading)
- alex 8-03-2001 5:05 pm [link] [add a comment]

"Michael Moorcock, a living saint of English gutter fiction, once observed that Victorian middle-class morality had erected wrought-iron rails about the confines of what could be considered literature--essentially Jane Austen and the novel of manners. All other forms of writing, like genre fiction and the literature of the fantastic, were exiled to the wastelands out past the perimeters. Literature was a vanity mirror for the social strata that could afford to be literate, and only writing that reflected an absorption in the social intricacies of the book-buying classes would be allowed past the gate, past the critics, past the guard dogs. This still obtains. No admission for the too-flamboyantly attired, for the impassioned and overexcited, for the rowdy or intoxicated or possessed, who are relocated to where the surfaced roads peter out and the inbred web-toed monsters really start to kick in. With the gothic melodramas and pornographies and ranting pamphlets. This isn't a nice district. You're not likely to have a park named after you. On the other hand, there are advantages . . ."

--from an interview with Alan Moore, writer of the graphic novels Watchmen and From Hell.


- tom moody 8-02-2001 8:28 am [link] [1 ref] [4 comments]

Gettysburgh, Pickett's Charge Cyclorama






- bill 8-01-2001 2:08 am [link] [add a comment]