BOCA NO TROMBONE!
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BOCA NO TROMBONE!
Uma tribuna livre. Ninguém é obrigado a concordar com tudo. DISCORDE!
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Debra Hurd 

Debra Hurd  | BOCA NO TROMBONE! | Scoop.it

Internationally acclaimed artist Debra Hurd studied art at both Southern University in Chattanooga, Tennessee and the Ringling School of Art and Design in Sarasota, Florida. For 15 years she was a graphic designer in Florida and Austin, Texas. She is also an accomplished pianist, having studied music since early childhood. Debra's wild boogie-woogie and honky-tonk style still finds her in the recording studios and at live performances in Austin. She loves jazz, classical, and salsa styles, too. As a painter, Debra is famous for her insightful paintings of animals, her vivid city scenes and her passionate and perceptive depictions of jazz, rock, and blues musicians. Being a musician, she has both a great respect and a feel for the emotions of musicians of the past and present. She works in oils, using a knife to get bold and instant color. She finds the knife to be a great tool of expression. She reaches the observer through the use of dramatic color and texture. Debra explains: A very ordinary scene can be perceived differently when painted with a bit of exaggerated color and awareness of light. The ordinary then becomes the extraordinary. Color is critical. When I'm asked which color is my favorite, I tend to think in terms of which two or three colors I like in combination.


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Dessein de dessin

Dessein de dessin | BOCA NO TROMBONE! | Scoop.it

Web site on the drawing with artists' incredible realizations of the whole world and the tutoriaux to realize easily very simple drawings


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John Pawson 

John Pawson  | BOCA NO TROMBONE! | Scoop.it
John Pawson has spent over thirty years making rigorously simple architecture that speaks of the fundamentals but is also modest in character. His body of work spans a broad range of scales and typologies, from private houses, sacred commissions, galleries, museums, hotels, ballet sets, yacht interiors and a bridge across a lake. As Alvar Aalto’s bronze door handle has been characterised as the ‘handshake of a building’, so a sense of engaging with the essence of a philosophy of space through everything the eye sees or the hand touches is a defining aspect of Pawson’s work. His method is to approach buildings and design commissions in precisely the same manner, on the basis that ‘it’s all architecture’. Whether at the scale of a monastery, a house, a saucepan or a ballet, everything is traceable back to a consistent set of preoccupations with mass, volume, surface, proportion, junction, geometry, repetition, light and ritual. In this way, even something as modest as a fork can become a vehicle for much broader ideas about how we live and what we value

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Erik Ravelo

Erik Ravelo | BOCA NO TROMBONE! | Scoop.it

Erik Ravelo is a Cuban sculptor, painter and multi media-artist. He is currently a creative director at Fabrica, the communications agency owned by the Benetton Group in Treviso, Italy. His campaigns for Benetton include "Unhate" which featured the controversial images of world leaders kissing. He was awarded the Grand Prix at Cannes in 2012 for this series. His other projects include Lana Sutra, The Unhate Dove and the Doping Thrower. From 2007-2011 he was the Creative Director of Colors Magazine. His work has been published internationally and exhibited around the world. He was born in Havana, Cuba in 1978 and studied art there at the Accademia Nacional de Bellas Artes San Alejandro. When he was 18 he escaped Cuba to Argentina to persue his dreams of working freely as an artist.


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Toots & The Maytals - Hey Jude 

Toots and the Maytals, originally called The Maytals, are a Jamaican musical group and one of the best known ska and rock steady vocal groups. The Maytals were formed in the early 1960s and were key figures in popularizing reggae music. Frontman Toots Hibbert's soulful vocal style has been compared to Otis Redding, and led him to be named one of the 100 Greatest Singers by Rolling Stone Their 1968 single "Do the Reggay", was the first song to first use the word "reggae," naming the genre and introducing it to a global audience. "Hey Jude" is a song by the English rock band the Beatles, written by Paul McCartney and credited to Lennon–McCartney. The ballad evolved from "Hey Jules", a song McCartney wrote to comfort John Lennon's son, Julian, during his parents' divorce. "Hey Jude" begins with a verse-bridge structure incorporating McCartney's vocal performance and piano accompaniment; further instrumentation is added as the song progresses. After the fourth verse, the song shifts to a fade-out coda that lasts for more than four minutes.


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Film Meets Art

Art inspires cinema, cinema inspires art. As lover of both, Vugar Efendi just wanted to look into films that are inspired by famous paintings throughout history. There are plenty of movies more to include, maybe for a second part in the future.


https://vimeo.com/vugarefendi


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Klaus Nomi - Total Eclipse 1981

Klaus Sperber (January 24, 1944 – August 6, 1983), better known as Klaus Nomi, was a German countertenor noted for his wide vocal range and an unusual, otherworldly stage persona. Nomi was known for his bizarrely visionary theatrical live performances, heavy make-up, unusual costumes, and a highly stylized signature hairdo which flaunted a receding hairline. His songs were equally unusual, ranging from synthesizer-laden interpretations of classical opera to covers of 1960s pop standards like Chubby Checker's "The Twist" and Lou Christie's "Lightnin' Strikes". He is remembered in the United States as one of David Bowie's backup singers for a 1979 performance on Saturday Night Live. Nomi died in 1983 at the age of 39 as a result of complications from AIDS.
Klaus Nomi was born Klaus Sperber in Immenstadt, Bavaria, Germany on January 24, 1944. In the 1960s, he worked as an usher at the Deutsche Oper in West Berlin where he sang for the other ushers and maintenance crew on stage in front of the fire curtain after performances. Around that time he also sang opera arias at the Berlin gay discothèque Kleist Casino.[citation needed] Nomi moved to New York City in 1972. He began his involvement with the art scene based in the East Village. According to a documentary film made by Andrew Horn,[citation needed] Nomi took singing lessons and supported himself working as a pastry chef.


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Louise Rayner 

Louise Rayner  | BOCA NO TROMBONE! | Scoop.it

Louise Ingram Rayner (21 June 1832 – 8 October 1924) was a British watercolour artist.

Rayner was born in Matlock Bath in Derbyshire. Her parents Samuel Rayner and Ann Rayner (née Manser) were both noted artists, Samuel having been accepted for exhibition at the Royal Academy when he was 15. Four of Louise's sisters — Ann ("Nancy"), Margaret, Rose and Frances — and her brother Richard were also artists. The family lived in Matlock Bath and Derby until 1842 when they moved to London.

Rayner studied painting from the age of fifteen, at first with her father and later with established artist friends of the family such as George Cattermole, Edmund Niemann, David Roberts and Frank Stone. Her first exhibited work, an oil painting entitled The Interior of Haddon Chapel, was shown at the Royal Academy in 1852, the first of a series of oils.

From 1860, however, her medium was watercolour, which she exhibited for over 50 years through organisations including the Society of Lady Artists, The Royal Academy, Royal Watercolour Society and the Royal Society of British Artists. Irongate - from 1865 (now in Derby Museum and Art Gallery)

She lived in Chester in the county of Cheshire but travelled extensively, painting British scenes, during the summers in the 1870s and 1880s. Her paintings are very detailed and highly picturesque populated street scenes capturing the "olde worlde" character of British towns and cities in the booming Victorian period. Her paintings are very popular today as prints and on jigsaw puzzles. Around 1910 she moved with her sister to Tunbridge Wells, and later to St Leonards, where she died in 1924.

Rayner's work is represented in the collections of at the Russell-Cotes Art Gallery & Museum, Bournemouth, Derby Museum and Art Gallery and the Grosvenor Museum, Chester, which possesses 23 of her watercolours, the largest in any public collection.


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Chris Dunn 

Chris Dunn  | BOCA NO TROMBONE! | Scoop.it

Chris has been a freelance illustrator since 2008, working for editorial and publishing clients, such as Haymarket, BBC Audiobooks, The Times and Galerie Daniel Maghen


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JANIE BRYANT

JANIE BRYANT | BOCA NO TROMBONE! | Scoop.it

Janie Bryant is an Emmy® Award winning Costume Designer well known for her costumes for AMC TV’s Mad Men and HBO’s Deadwood. Her work has been cited as influential by designers Michael Kors, Vera Wang, Prada, Marc Jacobs and others. After studying fashion design, moving to Paris and then New York to work in design, she moved to Los Angeles to follow her passion of pursuing her career as a Hollywood Costume Designer. Along with her critically acclaimed and prestigiously awarded costumes, Janie designed the successful Mad Men collection in collaboration with Banana Republic, and has worked with many brands including Hearts on Fire Diamonds, Downy Wrinkle Releaser, SONY, NIKE, Maidenform and Mack Weldon. Janie released a book called The Fashion File with style tips and inspiration and she is currently in development of her own fashion design reality show with the producers of NBC TV’s Fashion Star.


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MoW Awards 2016

MoW Awards 2016 | BOCA NO TROMBONE! | Scoop.it

Founded in 2014, Music On Walls gathers visual artworks that have been inspired by music and music artists. From fine art to urban contemporary art, music plays an important role in the creation process for many visual artists. Music On Walls is looking for the music inspiration behind the artworks and aims to promote both visual artists and music.


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Avant-Garde

Avant-Garde | BOCA NO TROMBONE! | Scoop.it
Avant-Garde was a magazine notable for graphic and logogram design by Herb Lubalin. The magazine had 14 issues and was published from January 1968 to July 1971. The magazine was based in New York City. The editor was Ralph Ginzburg. Avant-Garde 3 published in May 1968 lists in the masthead "Peter Schjeldahl as Features Editor, Leslie M. Rockwell as Articles Editor, Lawrence Witchel, Executive Editor, L. Ransom Burton, Copy Editor, Rosemary Latimore, Research Director, Art Whitman, Production Director, Miriam Fier, Business Director, Paul Finegold handled circulation, Advertising was managed by Richard Stoneman, and Shoshanna Ginzburg was Promotion Director." From January, 1968, through July, 1971, Ginzburg published Avant-Garde. While it could not be termed obscene, it was filled with creative imagery often caustically critical of American society and government, sexual themes, and (for the time) crude language. One cover featured a naked pregnant woman; another had a parody of Willard's famous patriotic painting, "The Spirit of '76", with a woman and a black man. Avant-Garde had a modest circulation but was extremely popular in certain circles, including New York’s advertising and editorial art directors. Herbert F. Lubalin (1918–1981), a post-modern design guru, was Ginzburg's collaborator on his four best-known magazines, including Avant Garde, which gave birth to a well-known typeface of the same name. It was originally intended primarily for use in logos: the first version consisted solely of 26 capital letters. It was inspired by Ginzburg and his wife, designed by Lubalin, and realized by Lubalin's assistants and Tom Carnese, one of Lubalin's partners. It is characterized by geometrically perfect round strokes; short, straight lines; and an extremely large number of kerned ligatures. The International Typeface Corporation (ITC) (of which Lubalin was a founder) released a full version in 1970.

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GLUTEN FREE MUSEUM

GLUTEN FREE MUSEUM | BOCA NO TROMBONE! | Scoop.it
You too are a member of the team of auto-diagnosed of an intolerance in the gluten? If some really suffer from it, sorry, which would look like your daily environment? An anonymous tumblr raised itself him the question in correlation with works of art. Thus and here are masterpieces and big classic works devoid of Gluten. But also some movies.

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