Theme by Themes that you like

teimas e tolemias dun psicologo


"…y por cierto, soy miembro de la especie humana, así que no hagan mucho caso a lo que digo, piensen por si mismos". Karl Popper
Brain Machine. Keith Plastow.

Brain Machine. Keith Plastow.

Rorschach. Esther Lobo.

Experimentando con las salpicaduras de distintos productos comestibles, Esther Lobo crea obras de arte inspiradas en las pruebas de Rorschach.

"A veces, la demarcación entre los sueños y la realidad se vuelve borrosa, me cuesta saber qué es qué. Supongo que por eso tengo que tomar tantos medicamentos; como si la realidad pudiera favorecerse químicamente: ingiere los miligramos suficientes de esta o aquella pastilla y el mundo vuelve a estar enfocado. Supongo que en general es positivo, sólo depende del valor que concedes a tener las cosas enfocadas."
La historia del loco. John Katzenbach.
Lunatic (2014)
adj.
1.  Suffering from lunacy; insane.
2.  Of or for the insane.
3.  Wildly or giddily foolish: a lunatic decision.
4.  Characterized by lunacy or eccentricity.

Matthieu Bourel

Lunatic (2014)

adj.
1. Suffering from lunacy; insane.
2. Of or for the insane.
3. Wildly or giddily foolish: a lunatic decision.
4. Characterized by lunacy or eccentricity.
"Todo principio no es más que una continuación, y el libro de los acontecimientos se encuentra siempre abierto a la mitad."
Wislawa Szymborska
luxology:

Language and Chaos (1989-1990), Mike Parr
Mike Parr’s self portrait is one that attempts to map the interactions of mind and body, the conscious and the unconscious. It is not a solipsistic search for the self but rather an attempt to explore the human condition and how the personal informs the political. In his self-portrait prints, Parr takes his own image and twists, stretches and defaces it. They are scratched and scarred; marked by acts of aggression and violence. The concept of identity, then, constantly shifts and mutates — unfolds and buckles. 

luxology:

Language and Chaos (1989-1990), Mike Parr

Mike Parr’s self portrait is one that attempts to map the interactions of mind and body, the conscious and the unconscious. It is not a solipsistic search for the self but rather an attempt to explore the human condition and how the personal informs the political. In his self-portrait prints, Parr takes his own image and twists, stretches and defaces it. They are scratched and scarred; marked by acts of aggression and violence. The concept of identity, then, constantly shifts and mutates — unfolds and buckles.