Monday, December 6, 2010
Monday, November 22, 2010
Monday, October 4, 2010
Monday, September 27, 2010
Monday, July 19, 2010
Wednesday, June 9, 2010
Saturday, May 15, 2010
Tuesday, May 4, 2010
Tuesday, April 20, 2010
Monday, April 12, 2010
:S:L:P: My studio at The Mitchel Press Building where I'm working on my grad project. You can see two out of the five pieces on the left and right along with lots of sketches and texture paintings.
I'll miss this place when I have to give it up next month.
Sunday, April 11, 2010
:S:L:P: Here's a look at the first panel of my grad piece. The other five are coming along nicely and the process of merging the digital prints with hand drawn figures is working nicely. Check back for more updates soon and mark May 1st on your calendars for the Emily Carr Grad Show!
Saturday, April 3, 2010
Saturday April 10, 8pm-midnight
Ayden Gallery (@ Tinseltown)
Sunday, March 14, 2010
Monday, March 8, 2010
:S:L:P: Well this post is a bit late, but its still cool none the less. Last month Upper Playground hosted a benefit for The American Red Cross to help the victims of the Haiti Earthquake. It featured many Juxtapos regulars interpreting the visuals of Tarantino's Nazi bashing opus Inglourious Basterds You can check out some of the work here. Some really amazing stuff (though a bit violent for this kind heart...what a sissy).
Wednesday, March 3, 2010
Sunday, February 28, 2010
Wednesday, February 24, 2010
Saturday, February 20, 2010
This modern-sounding phrase is in fact at least as early as Shakespeare. He used it in Othello, 1604:
"I am one, sir, that comes to tell you your daughter and the Moor are now making the beast with two backs."
Shakespeare may have been the first to use it in English, although a version of it appears in Rabelais' Gargantua and Pantagruel, circa 1532. This was translated into English by Thomas Urquhart and published posthumously around 1693:
"In the vigour of his age he married Gargamelle, daughter to the King of the Parpaillons, a jolly pug, and well-mouthed wench. These two did oftentimes do the two-backed beast together, joyfully rubbing and frotting their bacon 'gainst one another."
Check back in the coming weeks to see the finished work.