The thing is, we didn’t know anything about anything, so like when we wanted to do a thing we’d just do a thing and if it didn’t work we’d redo a thing.
Lisa sent me this:
You might like this:
Wessel talks about taking photos from the driver seat of a car and how the experience/perspective from the road is different than from a non moving position. I figure I will do more research on him as it pertains to my Driving Scale work.
I also saw this:
I don’t mean that I don’t care about the viewers I think more about what motivates me to make it and trust that there’s value in that.
I was listening to Tate videos while working today and the line at the end of the video about Janice Kerbel stuck with me. I think I misheard it though… I thought she said “…that there is volume in that.”
Just jotting it down here for reference. From 3:19 in the video.
Had dinner with Paul Catanese who was visiting Hope. He mentioned that The Prairie Center of the Arts might be a good residency to check out as a model.
Need to listen to this yet: http://badatsports.com/2017/episode-583-paul-catanese/
Make a rolling lumber cart | Woodworking for Mere Mortals
“You think evil is going to come into your houses wearing big black boots. It doesn’t come like that.
Look at the language.
It begins in the language.”
– Joseph Brodsky, exiled Russian poet
…human beings are hive-minded animals whose moral judgments are shaped more by sentiments than by reason. Thus, when we are confronted by arguments we disagree with, we can easily find reasons to reject them. The search for disconfirming evidence, however, can sometimes be short-circuited, especially when we feel close to the person making an argument we disagree with. As the social psychologist Jonathan Haidt concluded in his 2012 book, “The Righteous Mind,” if we have “affection, admiration, or desire to please” other people, we lean toward them and attempt to “find the truth” in their arguments. Social proximity matters.
Jon A. Shields, an associate professor of government at Claremont McKenna College, is a co-author of “Passing on the Right: Conservative Professors in the Progressive University.”
A native share button has been tremendously useful for Facebook’s and Twitter’s growth. … But ease of sharing has also allowed the loudest and most emotional voices to be rewarded with clicks — and attention.
I read this a few days ago but find myself thinking about it from time to time. Might as well save the link.
What Real Liberalism Looks Like
Continue reading “What real liberalism looks like”