DC's

The blog of author Dennis Cooper

Author: DC (page 1 of 346)

Winter

 

 

Kohei Nawa Untitled
‘Japanese artist Kohei Nawa filled a dark room with billowing clouds of foam for this art exhibition in Aichi, Japan. Nawa used a mixture of detergent, glycerin and water to create the bubbly forms. Described by the artist as being “like the landscape of a primordial frozen planet”, the large cloud-like forms were pumped up from the floor in eight different locations, creating a scene that was constantly in motion inside an otherwise black room. The artist experimented with different quantities of the three ingredients to create a foam stiff enough to hold a shape without being affected by gravity. “Small cells bubble up ceaselessly with the slight oscillations of a liquid,” said Nawa, explaining the process. “The cells gather together, totally covering the liquid as they spontaneously form a foam, an organically structured conglomeration of cells.”‘ — dezeen

 

 

Carson Fox Ice Storm
‘The gallery was transformed into a winter wonderland where Carson Fox created cast resin sculptures of snowflakes, icicles and snowdrifts. This body of work served as a meditation upon themes of an alternate nature, one that is created in the mind as a reassurance against the inevitability of death. In this controllable world, Fox can prevent icicles from melting, create larger than life snowflakes in preposterous configurations, and freeze flowers as they bloom. In the fantasy of artificiality, the fleeting moment is held in stasis and death is denied. Each snowflake was cast individually and then assembled into complex formations to create both freestanding snowdrifts and creeping formations. The compositions suggest an exaggerated fantasy of nature where the viewer can behold the individual beauty of each flake in sharp focus and keep it there without fear of it melting and slipping away.’ — Redux Studios

 

 

Guido van der Werve Nummer acht
‘A lot of people think I used some sort of telephoto effect. What we did actually is that we put the camera on top of a snow scooter on a steady device. The snow shooter moved at the same pace as me and the icebreaker. Because we used a steady cam, we couldn’t use a telephoto lens (shakes too much) so we used a lens which is equal to the eye. I was walking as close as the Captain [of the Sampo] would allow me to walk in front of the icebreaker (which was about 10 meters). If I got too close I got a signal that I should walk a bit faster.’ — GvdW

 

 

Erick Swenson Untitled (2004 – 2005)
Styrofoam snow, polyurethane ice, brick, taxidermied deer
‘This is a static object. I’m asking you to look at this for more than three seconds. That’s hard to do sometimes. People just blow through stuff, you know. So it’s leaving things sort of enigmatic and open-ended. My sculptures are actually more like a special effects scene from a film. Something’s just happened. Or is about to happen. There’s a story here, somewhere.’ — ES

 

 

 

 

Arata Isozaki and Yoko Ono Penal Colony
‘Their pavillion used harvested ice from a frozen lake in the Sestriere. The blocks came from a lower layer of the lake, where the ice is blueish or turquoise depending on the minerals contained in the water. Once cut with a chainsaw, each block, measuring 1 metre in length by 0.6 metres in height by 0.6 metres in width was lifted by a logging crane and transported to the site. The blocks were then positioned in order to fit together. Once each block was put into place, water was poured to fuse the ice together. Finally the material was finished using setaline torch and smoothing the surfaces, giving a translucent tone to the construction.’ — Interior Architecture: Sources

 

 

Taryn Simon A Cold Hole
‘In A Cold Hole, the gallery floor is replaced by an expanse of solid ice with a single square hole cut from its center. Visitors are intermittently invited to jump into the icy water below. Visitors can view A Cold Hole through a cinemascopic aperture from a darkened adjacent gallery.’ — MassMoCA

 

 

Tavares Stracham The Distance Between What We Have and What We Want
‘Tavares Stracham is the typical conceptual jokey jokey wannabe. This is art for being featured in the news. For example, he took a chunk of Alaskan ice and created a solar powered freezer that took it to Bahamas and then to the Brooklyn Museum. It is called ‘The Distance Between What We Have and What We Want (Arctic Ice Project)’ and it aims at ‘cutting the air conditioning bill and carbon footprint’.’ — loveartnotpeople

 

Ice Music Festival (Geilo, Norway)
‘All music instruments and stage decorations are created from a real ice by using a chainsaw and other tools. Sculptor and author Bill Covitz describes the festival as a fascinating process of transformation of water into ice, subsequent instrument manufacturing, and at the end creating of sounds. The quality of the sound depends on the quality of ice and the quality of ice depends on the weather temperature. So every concert is a unique experience.’ — vhf

 

 

Andy Mattern Driven Snow
‘When the winter reaches that point when it’s continuously below freezing and the roads are covered in dirt, sand, rock salt, and slush, the wet road spray that comes up from the back of your car tires freezes in place instead of melting away. The result is a bulbous array of stalactite-like encrustations that build up in wheel wells, lumpy blobs of astonishingly hard, dirty ice that can only be dislodged with a swift kick of your boot. Andy Mattern has documented these ugly bergs with an almost geological fascination. Photographed against bright white backgrounds (like Irving Penn’s skulls), each one shows off its pits and crystals, its layers of sediment and gunk, with crisp, typological detail. His approach has turned these objects into unlikely sculptures, echoing otherworldly moon rocks or weird natural formations, edging into abstraction as their elemental forms take over in the floating whiteness.’ — collector daily.com

 

 

64gravely How far can the Snow Cannon go?
‘I had a comment on my last video of the Snow Cannon from a youtuber who goes by Harely Ironhead saying “That baby can blow some snow, sweet!” Well in that video there was very little snow and I had the MA210 set to blow the snow down to the ground quickly to avoid destroying anything. So I thought I would make of video of the real capabilities of the MA210 Snow Cannon. The snow was piled high and dry this morning, and no wind to boot, perfect conditions for the MA210. In this video the Snow Cannon is backed up by a 1970 Gravely Commercial 12 2 wheel tractor powered by a Kholer k301 12 horse.’ — 64gravely

 

 

Nele Azevedo Minimum Monument in Berlin
‘Small ice sculptures in the shape of humans were placed on the steps of the music hall in Gendarmenmarkt public square in Berlin on Sept. 2. Brazilian artist Nele Azevedo made one thousand of the ice figurines, which began melting immediately on the sun-soaked cement. Many melted within 30 minutes.’ — The Ice Cubicle

 

 

 

 

Studio Granda Crate
‘Heat melts the snow. Grass grows in the glow. A crate is waiting. It is comprised of a 15m, 3m high chainlink fence with 50 fenceposts at 1m centres. Attached to the posts are large radiant heaters that are operated by movement sensors. There is a 1m gap in the fence on the north side. Within the fence are 50 trunks of differing shapes, ages and form. If the trunks are touched or sat on a speaker is activated with a voice. The voice may say, “Have you been here long?” or “It’s getting warmer” or something else. We intend to prepare the ‘voices’ from Lingaphone LP’s in various languages.’ — Studio Granda

 

 

Tokujin Yoshioka The Snow
‘The Snow is a 15-meter-wide dynamic installation. Seeing the hundreds kilograms of light feather blown all over and falling down slowly, the memory of the snowscape would lie within people’s heart would be bubbled up. The snowscape created with the feather would be more like the memory of snow lying with people rather than the actual snow. I do not really know about the value of nature in Japan, but what I would like to do is not to reproduce the nature but to know how human senses function when experiencing nature.’ — Tokujin Yoshioka

 

 

Paula McCartney from A Field Guide to Snow and Ice
‘A Field Guide to Snow and Ice is my interpretation of the idea of winter. After moving from San Francisco to Minneapolis I decided to brave the elements and explore the snowy landscape, however, at times without being out in the cold. I’m inspired by the studies of Karl Blossfeldt, James Nasmyth’s constructed lunar landscapes and August Strindberg’s misinterpreted Celestographs-works by artists who collected and interpreted nature in their own peculiar ways.’ — PM

 

 

Coble/Riley Projects Watermarks
‘Since 2009, Mary Coble (USA/DK) and Blithe Riley (USA) have collaborated on performance-based videos that explore tensions between site-specificity, gesture, narrative, and endurance. In February 2012, Coble/Riley Projects was invited to participate in a month-long Iaspis Residency in Umeå, Sweden. Working on a frozen stretch of sea, Coble and Riley fused video, performance and land art to create “Watermarks.” Dense snow conceals the frozen seascape underneath, acting as a canvas on which the artists make marks and draw. Opaqueness and transparency arise from the simple actions of an unknown figure, who repeatedly uncovers layers of snow, ice, and water to reveal surfaces with varied properties of reflection.’ — CONNERSMITH

 

 

Cai Guo-Qiang & Zaha Hadid Caress Zaha with Vodka
‘Vodka mixture is poured over Zaha Hadid’s elegant, fluid ice and snow structures, built in Lapland, Finland. The liquid is set alight in a cool blue flame that wraps the structures in warmth. This blue flame with licks of pink roams along the curves and valleys of the landscape, spreads, drips, meanders and cascades into waterfalls and streams. The fire sets the ice and snow environment in a heightened pure transparent light. The warmth softens the angles, corners and rigidity of the icy forms. The fire highlights its beautiful contour, the melted ice-water mixed with alcohol flow freely on and around the structure, render it in a state of constant movement and change.’ — fungcollaboratives.org

 

 

Fujiko Nakaya & Shiro Takatani Cloud Forest
‘A large-scale installation themed around new environmental creation by a fusion of art and information technology was set up in three different public spaces in and around YCAM. The installation of artificial fog and sound, elaborately built using information technology, facilitated a dialogue between visible and invisible things, and between natural and artificial environments, in a recurring cycle of generation, penetration and reflection. Rather than addressing “environmental” issues only from an ecological point of view, the exhibition focused on the mutual interaction between natural, social, mental, and most topically, informational environments, to present the visitor with a new “environmental sphere” defined by the mutual permeability that arises from this interaction.’ — YCAM Re-Marks

 

 

Simon Beck untitled
‘Simon Beck is an artist who creates these incredible designs by walking in the snow with raquettes (snowshoes). The Oxford-educated, self-employed map maker creates these designs on the frozen lakes in the valley of Savoie, France, just outside of the ski slopes at Les Arcs resort. An average work is the size of three soccer fields and takes about two days to complete. The biggest challenge for Beck is finding a way to reduce the visibility of his own tracks when he begins and finishes a piece. Sometimes, he might work all day only to have his design covered by fresh snow overnight. At other times, he finishes a design right at sunset and doesn’t have enough light remaining to photograph his work properly.’ — gnarling.com

 

 

 

 

Liang Shaoji Snow Cover
‘In the Snow Cover series (2014), silkworms are placed either in the everyday objects such as wine bottles, coffee boxes, plastic cups, poster papers, high-heeled shoes and electronic components, or in relics of ancient architecture, stone carving, broken porcelain and withered twigs. The silkworms spin continuously so that the silk wraps around the objects, making them look snowcapped.’ — Art Review Asia

 

 

Roman Signer Snow Works
‘Swiss artist Roman Signer might at first be thought of as ‘artist as trickster.’ For years he has probed simple phenomena, properties of the physical world, and the artist’s relationship to often surreal realities of corporeal existence. 

”Signer adds a further dimension to the concept of sculpture as we know it, a medium which, in the course of the ongoing subversion of traditional boundaries launched upon in the 1960s, had already been expanded to include unconventional materials and actions. Put simply, he examines the basic elements of fire, water and air in terms of their sculptural qualities, albeit not in the manner of Land Art, which tends to effect an overt rearrangement of natural materials within or upon the landscape.’ — CAFKATV

 



 

 


 

 

 

 

34th Harbin Int’l Ice and Snow Festival officially opens

 

 

Tony Tasset Untitled (Snowman)
‘Tony Tasset’s snowmen are made from glass, resin, brass, enamel paint, poly-styrene, stainless steel and bronze, and the snow replicas are surprisingly convincing. Catching a viewer off guard in a gallery setting, the snowmen freeze (pun intended) in time a phenomenon that is never the same—unlike in real life, Tasset’s snow personalities might last forever.’ — Beautiful Decay

 

 

Cameron Jamie & The Melvins Kranky Klaus
‘Kranky Klaus is in its form an ‘objective’ registration, although it often comes about in the middle of the action, of the so-called Krampus ritual in Austria. Men in hairy suits with large teeth and imposing antlers go from door to door around Christmas to chase and attack people as Krampus demons. They are in the company of a Saint-Nicolas-like figure who then calms the people down. The ritual dates back to heathen pre-Christian customs that preceded today’s less aggressive but totally commercialised Christmas activities. Krampus forms a kind of strange combination of Christmas and Halloween. To his observations of this striking annual phenomenon, Jamie adds a soundtrack by The Melvins, the controversial rock band from the Seattle area. Their long and loud chords put the typically Austrian event in a very electronic frame that has nothing to do with Christmas, but refers to an American street culture that also has its own rules.’ — iffr


Kind of shitty video of KK projected

 

 

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p.s. Hey. ** _Black_Acrylic, Hi, Ben. Oh, yes, I remember now that you’re a fellow Eve Fowler fan. Yeah, she’s best known for the hustler photos, but her work is super interesting overall. Wish I could see that show, naturally. Surely there was some internet-related inability reason why Boas’s photos weren’t in that post because it seems awfully strange. ** Steve Erickson, Hi. Thanks for the dark web tip. I don’t think I want to go in there. Gut instinct. American hardcore only took over punk if one was a punk purist who thought punk’s evolution was a betrayal and/or if one was only into punk’s aggression, I think. Punk never stopped being made by queers and non-males, it just depended which of punk’s trajectories one followed. I don’t think that rock has an in-built hierarchy that establishes what quality and centralised concerns are and would thereby cause Joni Mitchell or Fleetwood Mac to be superior to Dead Boys, etc. because the latters’ palates are bigger and their talents more conventional, or vice versa. Anyway, I think to make comparisons like that, pulling out sideline punk bands to compete with highly respected artists like JM or KC isn’t the best way. If you’d said The Ramones or The Clash or thereabouts, the argument would be a more difficult one? ** Sypha, Hi. Ha ha, going a little Elon Musk there, are we? Oh, wow, thanks for laying out the Jung thing. That was interesting. Mm, you’ve just inspired me to make another miniature golf post, for better or worse, ha ha. ** Dóra Grőber, Hi! Exactly re: what we’re expected to do with the TV script. Well, I’m just trying to see this as an interesting experiment in doing or trying to do something I’ve never ever ever wanted to do and wondering if we can normalise it in such a stealth way that everyone wins. Or so I say before we actually dig in and do that. I’m sure I’ll be miserable and whining once we actually start. Oh, right, that book translation project! I will admit I thought that might be a dead duck. Well, cool, I think, right? Assuming you’re still interested to see what can be learned from the assignment. Thank you about the post, and for the link to that show. I didn’t where those images came from. Thank you! My weekend was all right. Saw a film. The World Cup thing took over Paris completely so there was a lot of experiencing that, which I actually enjoyed. All that excitement and happiness was beautiful. You have a spectacular week too! Yes, I would imagine I’ll be headlong into the TV script by the next time I see you, but hopefully I’ll be laissez-faire about it, although, honestly, I won’t be. But that’s okay. See you soon! ** David Ehrenstein, Marianne Faithful lives in Paris. I only just found that out a couple of days ago. ** Simon, Hi, Simon. Really nice to meet you! Ah, thank you a lot for solving that ‘unknown’ photo. I’ll go make the correction as soon as I launch this. And seek out more of Anthony Friedkin’s photos. Well, it kind of goes without saying that it would be a pleasure if you want to come back in here and confer about whatever anytime you like. Take care. ** Misanthrope, I have Honda devotee friends, and I believe them, so good call/pick. Chugging is good, and a nice word too. So it sounds like all your misbehaving items are back in your fold. Small and yet no small victory. ** Bill, Ha ha, you mean the parade for Les Bleues? Nah, no sweat. I can walk to the Champs Elysee from where I live, so my area was packed with Frenchies carrying little French flags on their way to and fro the parade, but they were a cheerful lot. Yeah, his site is a mess. I noticed that too. I gave up even. I hope your today is a ton less gruelling. Like a serious ton less. ** JM, To various places, from what I know and understand, most of them not so happy. ** Corey Heiferman, Hi. Yeah, I think you’re right. ‘Hustle’ on its own still has some versatility, but less so even there. Wow, that google chart is really interesting. I’m going to stare at it in a bit. I mean stare as a pretext for internal activity. I remember when people used to often say ‘damn straight’ just to mean ‘you’re right’. I’m sure it’s just because I’m from LA where the English language goes to die, but I kind of love how English gets continually lazy and confused. I remember that ‘Satisfaction’ video. It’s kind of genius. I know someone who has prints of a whole lot of Eve Fowlers’s hustler photos all over their house, I mean in every room, and the collector is as heterosexual as it’s possible to be. Maybe I should interview him. I had the c86 cassette. I thought it was spotty even then, although I was definitely into that realm of stuff then and for a while after. I haven’t listened to it in ages. I should. It had some killer tracks on it, if I recall. ‘Velocity Girl’, uh … tracks by The Pastels and The Wedding Present. Age of Chance? Sarah Records was cool. I collected their 45s religiously for a while. Just checking their discography now, it’s weird how almost all of the bands they supported have sunk into obscurity. Rock is strange. Why do you ask? Thanks about the blog. I really appreciate it. How and what was your day? ** Right. I am deeply sick of summer and jonesing for winter so I decided to make an artificial winter and cage it on the blog and then invite you guys in to gawk at it like in a zoo or whatever. See you tomorrow.

Galerie Dennis Cooper presents … Street Hustlers *

* (restored)

 

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Ohm Phanphiroj

 

 


Eve Fowler

 


Eve Fowler

 


Eve Fowler

 


Eve Fowler

 


Eve Fowler

 


Eve Fowler

 


Eve Fowler

 


Eve Fowler

 


Eve Fowler

 


Mats Bakken

 


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Leon Levinstein

 


Leon Levinstein

 


Leon Levinstein

 


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Sebastian Meyer

 


Ronald D. Corbin

 


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Karen C

 


Karen C

 


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Philip-Lorca diCorcia

 


Philip-Lorca diCorcia

 


Philip-Lorca diCorcia

 


Philip-Lorca diCorcia

 


Philip-Lorca diCorcia

 


Philip-Lorca diCorcia

 


Philip-Lorca diCorcia

 


Philip-Lorca diCorcia

 


Philip-Lorca diCorcia

 


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Larry Clark

 


Larry Clark

 


Larry Clark

 


Larry Clark

 


Larry Clark

 


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Ohm Phanphiroj

 


Ohm Phanphiroj

 


Ohm Phanphiroj

 


Ohm Phanphiroj

 


Ohm Phanphiroj

 


Ohm Phanphiroj

 


Ohm Phanphiroj

 


Ohm Phanphiroj

 


Ohm Phanphiroj

 


Ohm Phanphiroj

 


Ohm Phanphiroj

 


Ohm Phanphiroj

 


Ohm Phanphiroj

 


Ohm Phanphiroj

 


Ohm Phanphiroj

 


Ohm Phanphiroj

 

 

*

p.s. Hey. ** Steve Erickson, Ha! High hopes re: your possible sound guy! It’s just me but I find it depressing when people under 35 love those five records you mentioned. Maybe they’re a better fit for people with slowing metabolisms. I’m close to puking just knowing there is a ‘Mamma Mia 2’. I hope you get to do that AV Club list. Colin Newman’s A TO Z, now there’s a masterpiece. ** Alex rose, Hi, Alex! Well then they’re yours! UPS or FedEx or Chronopost? Oh, yes, ‘Lucky’, yes, I want to see that. I forgot about that. Cool. And ‘Severed’ is somewhere in my telescopic lens, and I just need to figure which detail of my POV to zoom in on. I wouldn’t mind some of that rain. Big love, me. ** JM, Hi. Your got into their names, excellent! Me, I think those posts are literary rubik’s cubes, or I aspire to rubik status whence culling them. The name game is, I would say, partly curatorial and partly a spiritual, miraculous kind of thing. Like most positivities. Thank you, eagle-eyed sir. ** Corey Heiferman, Hi. Oh, right, I should have guessed. I should have warded off laziness and had a deconstructive think. Right. But I’m glad I didn’t because your definition was fireworks-y. Interesting: escorts, Butt, painful memories. I wonder if that kind of thing is going on in my choosing of the escorts to feature because it’s almost never as simple as ‘I’d hire him!’ Nice, I haven’t seen that McCarthy. I’ll hunt. Oh, wait you linked me to it, you kind fellow you. Thanks! Yeah, Paul and I are both longtime Angelenos, and the writing/visual art scene there has always been very interconnected, and I’ve known Paul for ages. A sweetie. I’m sort of reluctantly thinking that NPR Ted Thought is actually correct in its Magic 8Ball-like ‘advice’ to you there. ** Sypha, I did! Welcome back! It sounds very, very vacation-y, and it even made me briefly miss the family vacations my brood used to take when I was a lad. We even went to Maine once. Well, Maine for a bit plus other bits in New England. Does Jung discover the undiscovered self because that would presumably be useful? You weren’t dithering. You were transported and typing, and I feel the glow, and I liked the glow, man. In these parts? Fine, I think. Everything seems pretty okay and on course. Enjoy re-slicking the city, which sounds both impossible and fun, actually. ** Caitie, Hi, Caitie. Beautiful culling and reinventing there. Yeah, their writing is probably my main attraction to doing those posts. I almost want to write to some of them to say ‘I admire your writing’. And I wonder what they would say. I guess they’d think I was a nutball. I know pretty much next to nothing about how female escorts do their thing and intersect with their fans, so I can’t even hazard a comparative guess. Concentrating on the changing is the way to go, I think. I sort of think hectic is partly a super intense learning situation and that wordage is secretly forming and waiting for you. Understood and I hear you about your mom. My mom and I had less than zero in common. One time when I was a teen and really high on LSD, I ran into her in our kitchen and blathered with her about I don’t remember what, which was extremely unusual, and she didn’t realise I was high, and for years and years afterwards she always spoke fondly of that one great conversation we had, which of course I had no memory of whatsoever. When I started the blog, I really didn’t know what a blog was. I was just going to post random things I was into, like most people who make blogs do, I guess. But then people started leaving comments, I just naively thought I was supposed to answer them on the ‘front page’, and that just stuck and grew. I can’t imagine a situation where I would have to stop doing either the posts or the p.s., but if that situation arose, I guess I would get rid of the p.s. because making the posts is my main interest, and the rest is just kind of a lucky break or something. I can’t imagine turning this place into a general chatroom or, like, a sequestered social media-like site organised around the fact that I was the organiser. I wouldn’t be interested in doing that at all. Your want is excitingly complex, which is not to downplay or romanticise the difficulties. Being aware and wanting sounds like the perfect combination, though. I mean if I edit my own situation so it seems to resemble yours, that’s what I think. Cool. My wants? I’m kind of fixated on finishing the script of Zac’s and my next film, and I think wanting to finish it ASAP is overriding every other want. I want summer to end right now too. Enjoy your parcel of today! ** Misanthrope, Hi. Good, good: novel. I’ve always bought Toyotas. Or for a really long time. And I’ve never been sorry. My Toyotas have always behaved like somewhat perfect gentlemen. Ouch: hard drive. You all squared away with everything still in tact now? ** David Ehrenstein, Hi. Oh gosh, I so hope you’re right about the Welles. I really, really hope so. ** Bill, Ha, hooray! I have not watched any of ‘Channel Zero’ — I don’t watch TV really at all — but I will catch it at some point, and I’m happy for Nick! And for you! ** _Black_Acrylic, Hi. Thanks! Yeah, it was absolutely nuts here, as you can imagine. Trying to get home was the world’s most complicated obstacle course, and the entire city had a deafening, ecstatic soundtrack until dawn. It was very beautiful. Yes, Mbappe high-fiving the Pussy Rioter! ** Mauvais-sang, Hello! Welcome! Thank you on behalf of them. The occasional Poland escort sneaks in here, but, yeah, it’s a rare occasion when they do. I don’t know why. Yes, the DCR thing. I actually tried to search around the web in case I could find out what that was, and of course there was zip. I didn’t check the ‘dark web’.l I don’t think I even know how to get into it. How are you? What’s going on? ** Okay. This is one of those rare times when I decided for some random reason to extend and possibly deepen a theme over two consecutive days by restoring this formerly dead post. See you tomorrow.

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