In a special episode of the D:i Podcast I visit the artists in their booths at the Three Rivers Arts Festival. Images of the artwork and links to all the artists’ websites can be found below, in the order they appear on the show.
Abstract Woodwork from karawooddesigns.com
Illustration by Eric Zawrotny at boxelder-design.com
Lex Covato’s famous “Jesus Loves Ink” at lexcovato.com
Collage by Seth Clark (from the “Collapse” series) at sethsclark.com
Mixed Media Collage by Sarah Collier (the one I didn’t buy) at thecharmschooldropout.com
Painting by Micah Mullen, “Kure Beach”, at micah-mullen.fineartamerica.com
Kreepy Dolls (pictured: James Bong) by Daniel Baxter at kreepydollfactory.com
Abstract Painting by Annette Poitau (pictured: Ventre Orange) at annettepoitau.com
Don’t forget to subscribe to the podcast on iTunes. Just search “design interviewed”, click subscribe and you’re done.
This week on the podcast we have Paul Rosenblatt of
Springboard Design. In addition to being the principal there, he also writes (curates?) several blogs:
Vinyl Record Architect [http://www.vinylrecordarchitect.com/]
Museum Architect [http://www.museumarchitect.org/]
Open Space Thinking [http://www.openspaceopenthinking.com/]
Springboard’s projects are featured this book [http://brettyasko.com/category/books-magazines/14-every-building/]
Floor plan of Le Corbusier’s Villa Savoye (with the geometry derived from the capabilities of cars)
Wikipedia entry for the Hampton Grease Band: “[it] is apocryphally said to have been the second-lowest selling album in Columbia’s history, second only to a Maharishi Mahesh yoga instructional record.
Paul’s picks for feeding your vinyl addiction:
Galaxie Electronics and Jerry’s Records.
Waterplay at the Children’s Museum
Bird theater at the National Aviary (with geometry derived from the capabilities of birds)
Teenie Harris archive at the Carnegie Museum of Art. [http://teenie.cmoa.org/]
case for saving the American Folk Art Museum …[http://places.designobserver.com/feature/please-save-modernism-and-the-folk-art-museum/37865/]
and the case for getting rid of it. [http://www.artnet.com/magazineus/features/saltz/architecture-killed-the-folk-art-museum5-12-11.asp]
After some minor speedbumps I managed to get the podcast to show up on iTunes. If you go to the iTunes store right now and search for “design interviewed”, the D:i podcast pops right up. Or it might be easier for you to
use this link [https://itunes.apple.com/us/podcast/d-i-podcast/id658374607?mt=2]. Either way, head over there and subscribe, rate and review it, and you’ll never have to deal with the buggy web player again.