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The Japanese island of Tashiro (田代島) is where the feline things are.
In a darker time, let’s call it the early 1990s, MTV tried its hand at some edgier things and one of those experiments was a semi-animated short series titled Art School Girls of Doom.
JK Keller’s “Gleaning the Fifth Screen, Minority Report (screen test)” (2012) was created when he wondered if there was a way to have the film be the source of its own failure or glitch.
Richard Serra’s “Hand Catching Lead” (1968, 16 mm black-and-white film, no sound) is a strangely appealing video that functions as well in the digital era as it probably did in its own time.
This popular video has been making the rounds in the past week, and it captures the reality (ok, it’s a little extreme) of wall-to-wall selfies, chats, Instagrams, tweets, Tumblrs, likes, etc.
In 50 years, little has changed at art openings.
A charming short documentary by Half Cut Tea about artists Jennifer Catron and Paul Outlaw captures the irreverent zaniness of this New York duo.
If you’re the framer at a museum, your job is often to ensure that no one really notices what you do, particularly if your choice may obstruct or overpower an art work.
Architect Buckminster Fuller’s wondrous vision continues to tickle our imagination, but few of his radical theories and futuristic designs were as enthralling as the Dymaxion House.
Today, Hyperallergic will be immersed in something we like to call Videodrome.