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  • The Shock of the New…

    SkyHarbor, 2014/02/05 

    A very good BBC series on the art history of the 20th century. Written and presented by art critic Robert Hughes…


    12 Comments »

    1. Shawn Inlow wrote,

      Hi all you New Worlders. I’ve been lurking on your site for some time now and really enjoy what you’re doing. Really good, really creative content.

      So I thought I’d show you mine! My blog is Voice of the Mountain and I think it’s kindred to your site. Politics, art, poetry, film, short fiction…

      Today I have posted a treatment of the old indy horror film, “Carnival of Souls.” You can check it HERE:
      http://voiceofthemountain.blogspot.com/

      Unitl Nest Time. Enjoy!

      s.inlow
      Osceola Mills, Pa.

      Comment on 2014/02/06 @ 8:58 am

    2. Max wrote,

      Welcome to New Worlds Shawn! It took you a while to make it over here, but better late than never.

      For all the regular Weamers, Shawn’s a great guy who I’ve met on other discussion boards and you should definitely check out his site sometime. He’s not afraid to tell it like it is.

      BTW, Shawn, we call this a “weam” as a portmanteau of web and stream (or “weirdy stream” according to byronius) because “blog” sounds like someone vomiting – which often seems to be the case with many such. It’s also because we think we’re special.

      Another BTW, do you know any of the Gillard family? My brother married one who hailed from Osceola Mills. They live in Penn Furnace now.

      Comment on 2014/02/06 @ 11:44 am

    3. SkyHarbor wrote,

      Hej, Shawn! (I think ‘weam’ is a lot better than ‘ditch’ ;-) )

      BTW: If anyone gives a flying fork about this post, the Dada and Surrealist movements which are a big part of it were and are still important to me.

      Hughes’ often acerbic and/or amusing critiques are usually (but not always) on the mark, and he couches his comments against the social and the political milieu of the day, helping to put things in context.

      Overall, a sound explication of visual Art from 1880-1980.

      Comment on 2014/02/06 @ 2:12 pm

    4. Max wrote,

      I intend to give a flying fuck about it as soon as I can find some time to watch the video. Looks like something that would be quite interesting to Sofi as well. As always, thanks for the tip.

      Comment on 2014/02/06 @ 3:28 pm

    5. byronius wrote,

      New things are bad.

      Man, those late 1800’s were frickin’ amazing. We should be so leapy.

      Comment on 2014/02/06 @ 4:26 pm

    6. Shawn Inlow wrote,

      Thanks for the warm welcome.

      Gillards lived on what we call Drane Highway. The blue tree masthead I use in my blog was taken right across the road from their house.

      John Gillard was either a year before or after my wife and her twinnie in high school (1980). And a Dr. Gillard was the guy wearing the catcher’s mitt when my wife drew her first breath.

      It may be a new, but also a small, world. Please pass along Rebecca and Brett Albert’s greetings to your sister-in-law and her family.

      To salient points: I’ve been lurking here since “Max” invited me over. Love the vibe here. Very sciency and artistic and political.

      And you’re right. Blog does sound like what i was doing when I got back from a Halloween party dressed as Alex from “A Clockwork Orange” and had been bobbing for grain alcohol soaked apples. I was going, “Bloooogggg” and my Mom was holding my hand and head and I was writing on the wall in red marker that (can’t get a scribble font) “I WILL NEVER DO THIS AGAIN.”

      I never dressed up as Alex from Clockwork Orange again.

      Your site is very web-stream-of-conciousness. I like how the comments usually can’t help but stray off topic. Lissen. Don’t take the meds because they’ll make you focus and then all is lost.

      Best to you guys. A pleasure, this site.

      s.inlow
      Osceola Mills, Pa.

      Comment on 2014/02/06 @ 4:50 pm

    7. byronius wrote,

      A grain alcohol story! You fit right in.

      Comment on 2014/02/06 @ 8:06 pm

    8. Cat-eyes wrote,

      Shawn perhaps a moniker would suit you better here – like Shawn aka Clocker or VOMer or I guess if you have to, Shawn now that we know you that way. Welcome aboard.

      Comment on 2014/02/07 @ 7:16 pm

    9. aldous wrote,

      you guys are all like california
      cool i can’t compete
      so its great that shawn
      comes along
      so osceola sweet
      like a blast
      from the past
      and a man
      with a whim
      to worm a scheme
      or sing a hymn
      upon the weam
      have you forgotten
      the dream
      that clattered
      like shutters
      flapping
      nobody home
      and
      welcome to
      tomorrow?
      janine’ll be tinkled pink
      is what i think.

      Comment on 2014/02/07 @ 10:35 pm

    10. Shawn Inlow wrote,

      Here Kitty-kitty-kitty…

      I use my name because I think anonymity makes people sometimes careless or hostile or more prone to be rude. I don’t mind rudeness if it’s warranted. But I think my opinion is more valid if I sign my name to it. My real name.

      See. Yer not supposta do that, I guess. But as a journalist I always had to sign my name to what I wrote. As a Pa. State Trooper, I always had to sign my work. So a bad guy could read my report in court with my name signed at the bottom of every page and hate me for the rest of his life.

      But I was honest. I was always as good as my words. So no avatar, thanks. But if I COULD have one… well, it would always be Wabbit Season, after the old Warner Bros. cartoons which, I think, will never be equaled.

      “Oh no ya don’t. Not again. This time wait ’till ya get home!”

      s.inlow

      Comment on 2014/02/07 @ 11:44 pm

    11. Cat-eyes wrote,

      Well ok you silly wabbit, er I mean Shawn. I can appreciate where you’re coming from with using your real name but this weam has deep roots in monikers – probably even deeper than I know because I have only drilled as deep as a bunch of Jupiter Sheep.

      Comment on 2014/02/08 @ 6:34 am

    12. Max wrote,

      Max was not the name I was given at birth, but it’s not at all a fake name either. When Jupiter Sheep was born, I saw myself as entering a new phase of being, almost a second life, and a different name for the character that lived that life made sense to me. I keep it with the friends I associate with that life, which still goes on in parallel with the one in which I earn biosurvival tickets, build and maintain a family. Joel is essentially temporary and I am coming to grips with that. Max is eternal.

      Comment on 2014/02/09 @ 2:11 pm

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