Random linkage

Photography by Monica Ouwens: volume two and volume three / Bustler brings together the 2010 RIBA Award winners / Architecture Draftsman, ‘exploring the expressivness of architectural space,’ work by Stefan Davidovici. See also this post at Y Mag, ‘A Mars Architecture‘. Related, ‘is the sketch superior to the computer generated image?

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Supermarket Sarah sends us off into a whirl of contemporary London-based creative types, including Sofie Kapow, illustration by Caroline Kha, Lucy Aebischer and Rina Donnersmarck / online galleries at the Society of Wood Engravers / a fan site for the Flaming Lips / Space Age City, one of the oldest mid-century sites online / the new craft gets an airing at Inventory Magazine, with a crisp site created by Stuart Hobday.

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Hugh Garry, a weblog / Nobody’s Bookshop / it’s been five years since we looked at Reel Streets, an illustrated collection of British film locations / ‘Though the internet is a serious threat, [prints'] ephemeral nature is no match for the tangibility of print. Journalists breathe a sigh of relief.

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Magnificent Ruin, a ruin / fhwrdh, a tumblr / Blue Ruins, a tumblr / Turn of the Century, ‘everything strange and beautiful from 1850s to 1920s goes here’. The National Geographic Daily is a new breed of tumblr, one that fillets out content from another content provider and re-presents it / Hyperkit in Southwold / the Olympic mascots Wenlock and Mandeville (strangely Victorian names, despite being named after places) have the shiny sheen of Go Go’s Crazybones.

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2 Responses to Random linkage

  1. name required says:

    About drawing vs. computers, I’d like to know where do people get the notion that any CAD program is “potentially more powerful” than drawing by hand. CAD is good for synchronising the very different layers a project has, good for synchronising the work of different people and good for managing big projects, so to some degree it’s necessary, but it doesn’t let you draw worth beans. It’s other big selling point, precision, is a bit silly because detailing is always drawn at big scales.

    As for 3D is useless other than as a marketing tool, which I guess is fine. But as a project tool it doesn’t compare to models. And whoever needs CATIA or Rhino to make blobs could use a course in basic geometry.

  2. As for 3D is useless other than as a marketing tool, which I guess is fine. But as a project tool it doesn’t compare to models. And whoever needs CATIA or Rhino to make blobs could use a course in basic geometry.

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