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Ad agency Moma out of Sao Paulo Brazil commissioned these faux social media ads, and with the help of 6B Studio illustrators were able to give us a glimpse of our present day Facebook, Twitter, YouTube, and Skype reimagined as if they existed 50 years ago.
Advertising Agency: Moma, Sao Paulo, Brazil
Creative Director: Rodolfo Sampaio
Art Director: Marco Martins
Copywriter: Adriano Matos
Illustrator: 6B Studio
Published: July 2010
Walt Disney quote…
This is by far one of the craziest things we’ve ever seen in design and architecture…
'Elevator Shaft Glass Bathroom Floor' in Guadalajara, Mexico by Architect Hernandez Silva.
The entire bathroom sits over an open elevator shaft which is lit many stories below.
Studio visit with urban decay artist @stevejaviel - who recreates urban surfaces such painted over wheatpasted walls and railroad boxcars. #stevejaviel #art #artist #painting #streetart (Taken with instagram)
A new painting in the studio of @brentonbostwick #painting #artist #art #brentonbostwick (Taken with instagram)
Visiting @brentonbostwick in the studio right now. @mikecuffe #brentonbostwick #art #artist #painting (Taken with instagram)
Check out our EXCLUSIVE studio preview with Greg “Craola” Simkins and his latest body of work exhibited at Merry Karnowsky gallery entitled “Cloud Theory”! Pictures by Warholian's own, Birdman Photos.
Check out our interview with artist Adam Hunter Caldwell on his latest body of work in ‘Discovery’ now at Rook and Raven gallery in London! Story and photos by Warholian's own Michael Cuffe.
Follow Adam on FB here:https://www.facebook.com/pages/Adam-Hunter-caldwell-art/163629696984640
"Digital Watch" installation by Jim Campbell, shot by photographer Michael Cuffe as displayed currently on the second floor of SFMOMA (San Francisco Museum of Modern Art)
American (Chicago, Illinois, 1956)
video installation | monitor, two video cameras, and custom electronics
Digital Watch uses video, electronics, and a watch to explore how communications media influence our perception of time.
Two video cameras are positioned within a gallery: one is trained on an analog pocket watch on display, while the other records visitors’ behavior in the space. The two continuous feeds are fused electronically into a single, beguiling video presented on a large monitor. The round face of the watch occupies most of the rectangular field, while moving images of the visitors fill the marginal spaces around it.
Meanwhile, the use of a digital frame delay in tandem with the real-time video creates a series of still images of the visitors, which pass through a five-second delay before they momentarily appear in the circular field of the watch’s dial. The pacing of the flickering still images is synchronized with the ticking of the watch’s second hand. The juxtaposition underscores the cognitive dissonance between the retrievable, non-linear nature of digital time and the relentless forward motion of its analog counterpart.
"Lingering with Lichtenstein" by photographer Michael Cuffe
Rouen Cathedral Set V by Roy Lichtenstein
painting | oil and Magna on canvas
These paintings can be seen at SFMOMA (San Francisco Museum of Modern Art) on the second floor.
More info on the work:
63 5/8 in. x 141 7/8 in. x 1 3/4 in. (161.61 cm x 360.36 cm x 4.45 cm)
Gift of Harry W. and Mary Margaret Anderson
© Estate of Roy Lichtenstein
San Francisco Museum of Modern Art
"Rothko Couple" by photographer Michael Cuffe
This painting can be seen at SFMOMA (San Francisco Museum of Modern Art) on the second floor.
American, born Latvia (Dvinsk, [now Daugavpils], Latvia, 1903 - 1970, New York City, New York)
No. 14, 1960
painting | oil on canvas