Mother Of Photo Collage


What they count on is the fact that you were borne yesterday...

Exhibited for 6 min at the Living Theater Sept 07 Copyright © Charles Mingus 2008

"There's no there there and there's no there here either.."
My first print is 40"x40" printed by DPC
Steven McCallum Artist painter printmaker Steve Mc Callum Steve's website that includes a button to Digital Print Consortium A portfolio and resume of the artwork of
Steven McCallum. Site contains examples of work, a resume, and a bibliography.

The artwork of Nicolas Lmpert machine-animal collages
meat scapes agit-prop installations words film contact
the artwork of nicolas lampert. [4/24/2008 5:30:12 PM]
The art of photo montage could be said to have started just after the First World War, but the manipulation
of photographs already had a history going back to the invention of photography in the mid 19th century.
Direct contact printing of objects placed on photographic plates, double exposures, and composite pictures
made by darkroom masking were all popular in the Victorian era. Besides this practical use of combination
photography, Victorians discovered the amusement to be had from postcards of the wrong head stuck on a
different body, or the creation of strange or impossible creatures.

But it was not until the revolutionary times following the "Great War" that artists began to see the use of
montage as a truly new art form. The centre of this explosion of creativity was Berlin, where a group of
artists calling themselves Dada was looking for a new means of expression: one that had more meaning
than the prevailing drift into abstraction, but that did not simply return to the traditions of figurative painting.
As Surrealism became the dominant European art form, photomontage gradually faded into obscurity for
many years, until there was a revival in the 1960s, partly inspired by a renewed interest in Dada. Several
of the artists connected with the Pop Art movement used magazine photos and text to convey the ethos of
the age.

At this time, and to an extent in response to the increasing populism of art, advertisers jumped on
the bandwagon and started to produce more photomontages, a trend that continues to this day.

The next great revival in the use of montage in Europe was connected with the politics of the anti-nuclear
movement of the 1980s.

Much of the imagery at this time was designed for use in banners for demonstrations, producing a very
graphic means of communication.

The history of the "cut-up" started with the still image and cinema, but since those days the field has
expanded to include text, sound, and digital montage using graphics programs like Photoshop, which
will be included in version 2 of this site.
My own photomontages and animations can be seen at my personal portfolio site Pabulum Pix.
Please email me with your feedback and ideas.

The artwork of Nicolas Lmpert machine-animal collages
meat scapes agit-prop installations words film contact
the artwork of nicolas lampert. [4/24/2008 5:30:12 PM]

Book: Cut with the Kitchen Knife: The Weimar Photomontages of Hannah Hch Book: Cut with the Kitchen Knife: The Weimar Photomontages of

This work of art is under copyright. The artist or his/her estate has disallowed free
use of the image on this web site, and the cost of licensing cannot be recouped.
Therefore, I have no choice but to remove the image.
If there are any public-spirited, wealthy art lovers out there who would like to
make an exceedingly generous gesture by paying for the licensing fees necessary
to put these images back online for the world to enjoy, please contact me via the
email link below. Corporate sponsorship of this expense would be welcomed as well,
and rewarded with prominent acknowledgement.

Book: Montage and Modern Life: 1919-1942

Vanessa Beecroft
Richard Billingham
Peter Blake
Chila Kumari Burman
Marcel Duchamp
Wang Guangyi
Myung Mi Kim
Kathe Kollwitz
Henri Matisse
Richard Prince
Hiroshi Sugimoto


On June 9, 1978, an obituary appeared with the headline "On the death of Hannah Höch, the bob-haired muse of the Men's Club." For much of her life, Höch had been characterized as the "It Girl" of the macho Berlin art circle dominated by George Grosz, John Heartfield, Richard Huelsenbeck, and Raoul Hausmann (Höch’s onetime lover). These boys formed the Club Dada in 1918 and launched an all-out attack on German bourgeois culture. But Höch was much more than their moll or muse.
Höch’s impact on Berlin Dada was profound. She was a master practitioner of photomontage -- a technique that all the dadaists adopted. With its roots in the kitsch tradition of splicing heads from family photos onto magazine pictures of ideal soldiers or angelic women, photomontage took images and type from the popular press and combined them in ways to reveal the fissures that ran through middle-class ideology.

Höch’s most famous work, "Cut with the Kitchen Knife: Dada Through the Last Weimar Beer-belly Cultural Epoch of Germany" (1919), is a 3’ x 4’ collage bursting with images of German industry, military figures, and recreational gaieties. Amid these pictures, the word "dada" cuts like a knife, exposing the ludicrous contradictions that were Weimar. Other works such as "Hochfinanz" (High Finance) directly critique the connection between bankers, industrialists, and the military.

Over time (and she was an active artist into the 1970s), Höch's work evolved from the propagandistic banner into a reflection on the politics of the self. Her views concerning women and the idea of beauty were seeds for many pieces that used mass media images to fracture canonical concepts of womanhood. Her "Ethnography Museum" series combined photos of African and Asian sculpture with photos of Western body parts in order to probe stereotypes of the "primitive" and "exotic" as opposed to the "civilized."

Höch was a social archaeologist working in reverse. Her montages break down what we see and know, and put the fragments back together in a way that makes us question the concepts of identity, culture, and subjectivity. Höch found the self in the Other in order to deconstruct racism, sexism, and politics. She didn’t limit herself to angry anti-bourgeois messages or the macho posturing of some of the male dadaists, but expanded the scope of her work to mine the intersection between public images and private selves. And on top of all that, she did have an excellent bob.

Ahead of Her Time, German Artist Challenged Accepted Social Values
To coincide with Höch’s 1997 exhibit at LACMA, the Christian Science Monitor published this brief, laudatory article. According to the piece, Höch’s work depicts a sensitive awareness to issues facing women and other marginalized communities.

Dada's Girl: Hannah Höch Thumbs Her Nose at Art
Hannah Höch’s work is a complex mélange of harsh politics and delicate femininity. Slate’s Luc Sante does not pretend that Höch invented photomontage; however, he does recognize the artist’s unique ability to transform the limited materials of print media into something angry and subversive.

Hannah Höch Retrospective
Having to find something to be critical about, Artnet laments the fact that the Höch retrospective at Minneapolis’ Walker Art Center was "long overdue." Once Rosanne Altstatt gets that slight out of the way, however, she proceeds to illuminate the exhibit’s admirable qualities, such as its emphasis on "the chaos of images in a mass media culture."

Iconoclast: Hannah Höch
Iconoclast begins its tribute to Höch with a quote from the artist that serves as both an explanation and a lament: "Dada was probably above all else a kind of eulogy for a form of government and life whose time and past and world view [sic] had gone up in flames." Höch, however, never wallowed in nostalgia. Instead, she forged ahead, creating a new aesthetic.

The Photomontages of Hannah Höch
The University of Chicago presents ten images from Höch’s revered oeuvre of photomontages. The works speak for themselves; Höch was clearly a great innovator of twentieth-century art.

The Real Mother of Photo Collage
Art & Culture Artist: Hannah Hoch

Hannah Höch’s work is a complex mélange of harsh politics and delicate ...
Book: Cut with the Kitchen Knife: The Weimar Photomontages of Hannah Höch ...*/
Hannah Höch!

& Check out
LINKS To More Artists <>(USA) - Jonathan Talbot's project,

dedicated to the art of collage <>
(USA) - Varius artists (a project in Santa Cruz, California)
DavidCerný < >
(Czech Republic) - sculpture, installation
Blalla W. Hallmann( <>
(Germany)- painting, objects
Joerg Huber <>
(France) - photography
Natsuki Kimura
(Japan) - photomontage, collage art
Thomas Joseph Landa<>
(Czech Republic) - multimedia art
Peter Lewis <>
(New Zealand) - collage art
Bruce Linn <>
(USA) - painting
Teemu Mäki <>
(Finland) -painting, drawing, photography, video, performance, installation

NO!art - international artist's movement <>
Ludek Pešek Pachl <>
(Czech Republic / Germany) - painting
Jeremiah Palecek <>
(Czech Republic) - painting
Frank Rheinboldt <>
(France) - photo-collages, potography, drawings, paintings, wood objects
Mark Ryden <>
(USA) - painting
Winston Smith <>
(USA) - collage art
Bernie Stephanus <>
(Switzerland) -collage art, painting
Arnold von Wedemeyer <>
(Germany) - painting, electronic media
Krzysztof Zielinski <>
(Poland) - photography

Other Sites <>< >
Tschechien Online -
German news server about Czech Republic
- Czech server for press releases
Ray Caesar

28 October 2007

Ray Caesar: Digital Illustrations


Ray Caesar is an artist from Toronto, with gallery representation in Philadelphia. He creates his images in the program Maya. Here's a little note about his method


My work is entirely digital, from its creation to its method of printing. I create models in a three dimensional modeling software and cover these models with painted and manipulated photographic textures that wrap around them like a map on a globe. Each model is then set up with a invisible skeleton that allows me to pose and position the figure in its three dimensional environment. Digital lights and cameras are added with shadows and reflections simulating that of a real world.

Here's what Caesar has to say about the inspiration behind his method.


For 17 years I worked in the Art and Photography Department of The Hospital For Sick Children in Toronto. I worked in a department that documented such things as child abuse, surgical reconstruction, psychology and animal research. They were years that I will never forget, years of witnessing great sadness but also great miracles.

I often awake in the middle of the night and realize I have been wondering the hallways and corridors of that giant hospital. As I lay there in the dark, I struggle to remember the fading words of those that still haunt my memories of so many years ago. It is so clear to me that this is the birthplace of all my imagery.

It is appropriate that I now live my dreams for those that didn't get a chance to live theirs.... to do otherwise would be a sin.

Ray Caesar

Ray Caesar's Website

Gallery Representation

Maya Software Package
Trouble Child - by Ray Caesar
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Ray Caesar
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Ray Caesar
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Ray Caesar er klár « Svefnvana
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Ray Caesar at Mondo Bizzarro
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Ray Caesar
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Ray Caesar
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... print by Ray Caesar.
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Ray Caesar er klár « Svefnvana
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Brief History of Kids Charged With Kiddie Porn

Hello Freedomphiles! For the last couple of years, I think I've been the only voice out there warning about this trend of charging kids who take obscene pictures of themselves with production, possession, or distribution of child pornography.

It started back in July of '07, when I
reported about a couple of kids who were convicted of child pornography for recording themselves doing the deed. Both kids were of age to actually have the sweaty, but the act of filming it turned them into child pornographers. The decision was upheld on appeal, because "“if these pictures are ultimately released, future damage may be done to these minors’ careers or personal lives.” But a child pornography rap will make them the toast of the town, I'm sure.

We can't forget the 13-year old Denton, Texas kid who was
charged with possession of child pornography after another eighth grader sent his phone a nude picture of herself. One parent said at the time, "He doesn't know what a felony means. He doesn't understand what pornography means." I don't know if I'd go that far, but he certainly couldn't be expected to think he was engaging in kiddie porn.

Then, in October of last year, I posted an
op-ed on The Nolan Chart about the sex offender registry, where I recounted some stories as above, and also included one about a boy who was facing child exploitation charges for posting on MySpace nude photos his ex-girlfriend had sent him. There was one more story that turned the tables a bit - this time they were arresting the girl - this one in Newark, Ohio - for producing child pornography by texting a nude photo to friends.

Last month, I came across a story about six kids in Greensburg, PA who were sexting (there was even a clever name for it by now) and the three girls were
charged with "manufacturing, disseminating or possessing child pornography," while the guys were charged with possession of child pornography.

At that point, I was ready to jump off a bridge, and commented as much: "What the fuck is going on here? When I saw the first story about kids becoming sex offenders and having a child pornography rap over their heads for the rest of their lives, I thought it was an abberation - some reactionary judge who couldn't see the long-term damage of his ridiculous actions - but these stories are becoming more and more common."

I was worried about these kids landing on the Sex Offender Registry, branding them for life, and further diluting the list with harmless characters, especially considering that according to
one study, 20% of teens are doing this.

Over at Reason, Jacob Sullum quelled my fears about the 1 in 5 statistic,
noting that:
A joint project of and the National Campaign to Prevent Teen and Unplanned Pregnancy, it was conducted by TRU ("a global leader in research on teens and 20-somethings") with respondents who were "selected from among those who have volunteered to participate in TRU's online surveys." According to TRU, they "do not constitute a probability sample."
That pretty much destroyed the possibility of gaining anything useful from the poll (hey, he's the best - that's why he gets paid for this and I don't). They might as well have put "This poll is for entertainment purposes only" at the bottom.

Today, Mr Sullum
posted a blog about the next story for this terrible list, and the story will sound familiar. A boy took a nude photo of his 13-year old girlfriend and sexted it to some friends, and now six more kids are facing child pornography charges.

Sullum also pointed out this
AP article that in The Dallas Morning News last Friday. It looks like someone else has noticed other than the two of us. The article goes through mostly the same litany, and has one prosecutor's unfortunately predictable response: "We don't want to throw these kids in jail, but we want them to think."

Think about what? How they are going to have to find a really creative way of explaining the child pornography charge in thirty words or less on job applications?

They also quote someone sane - Dante Bertani, chief public defender in Westmoreland County, Pa., which is where the sexting six I mentioned above went to court: "It should be an issue between the school, the parents and the kids — and primarily the parents and the kids. It's not something that should be going through the criminal system."

The word duh comes to mind.

I'm really glad to see the trend getting some attention, though - especially when some of these are getting convictions that hold up on appeal. Hopefully, someone like John Stossel will pick this up and run with it.

Wednesday, February 11, 2009

Google searches:john heartfield

John Heartfield. Adolph The Superman
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John Heartfield - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Nov 13, 2008 ... John Heartfield (19 June 1891–26 April 1968) is the
anglicized name of the German photomontage artist Helmut Herzfeld. ... - -

Klaus Staeck

Image courtesy Klaus Staeck
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von Klaus Staeck
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Bruce Houston
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LINKS To Collage Artists <>
) - Jonathan Talbot's project,

dedicated to the art of collage <>
(USA) - Varius artists (a project in Santa Cruz, California)

DavidCerný < >

(Czech Republic) - sculpture, installation

Blalla W. Hallmann( <>
(Germany)- painting, objects

Joerg Huber <>
(France) - photography

Natsuki Kimura
(Japan) - photomontage, collage art


Thomas Joseph Landa<>
(Czech Republic) - multimedia art

Peter Lewis <>
(New Zealand) - collage art

Bruce Linn <>
(USA) - painting

Teemu Mäki <>
(Finland) -painting, drawing, photography, video, performance, installation

NO!art - international artist's movement <>

Ludek Pešek Pachl <>
(Czech Republic / Germany) - painting

Jeremiah Palecek <>
(Czech Republic) - painting

Frank Rheinboldt <>
(France) - photo-collages, potography, drawings, paintings, wood objects

Mark Ryden <>
(USA) - painting

Winston Smith <>
(USA) - collage art

Bernie Stephanus <>
(Switzerland) -collage art, painting

Arnold von Wedemeyer <>
(Germany) - painting, electronic media

Krzysztof Zielinski <>
(Poland) - photography

Other Sites <>< >
Tschechien Online -
German news server about Czech Republic
- Czech server for press releases

MORE LINKS to more Artists

Mark Ryden

Haines Gallery - SF

Merry Karnowsky Gallery - LA

La Luz De Jesus Gallery - LA

Juxtapoz Magazine


Mutato Muzika

Mark Mothersbaugh Visual Art

The Circle Jerks

sparks design

Effort and Energy in Temprian

also recommended:

Last Gasp Publishing

The Tiki News
First Light, Legend Rock
Dinwoody Tradition Fully Pecked ?300 A.D. to 700 A.D.
Legend Rock, Hot Springs County, Wyoming

Legend Rock is the site of hundreds of rock art images spanning several thousand years.
An eighty-four year old woman whose family pioneered the valley told me that ancient
Indian trails from the Owl Creek Mountains followed Cottonwood Creek past Legend
Rock to the valley.

While several styles of rock art are present at Legend Rock, the most dramatic is the
Dinwoody Tradition, named after Dinwoody Lake in the upper Wind River Mountains,
a location sacred to the Eastern Shoshone people. In the 1880s soldiers from Fort
Washakie discovered Dinwoody rock art. The Shoshone people denied knowledge
of its creation, yet Shoshone elders told stories about the water ghosts and other
strange creatures carved into the cliffs and giant boulders.

In the past Legend Rock was a target for vandalism. Fortunately, the Wyoming state
government purchased Legend Rock from local ranchers and installed a gate across the
road with a padlock. Now visitors sign up for a key and receive information about the
history of the site. Local volunteers monitor the rock art. The result has been more
visitations and less vandalism.

Buy Sell Custom Community Blog Your Etsy (1 of 3) [2/15/2009 2:10:11 AM]

Lovely Handmade Necklaces & Bracelets & Jewelry (30 of 171) [2/15/2009 12:10:42 AM]
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their blog, and items for sale, and you just can't believe how amazingly talented this person is? Well, I
have one for you right here...
go check out Elsita. Seriously - amazing.
Elsita Etsy Shop
Elsita Blog
Elsita Flickr

TokyoBunnie: September 2008
(31 of 171) [2/15/2009 12:10:42 AM]


This exhibition and publication are the result of a dynamic collaboration between the artist and two museums that champion his work.
We are especially grateful to Wesley Jessup, Director of the Pasadena Museum of Contemporary Art, for his help in organizing this
exhibition and Debra Byrne, Director for Curatorial Affairs and Exhibitions at the Frye Art Museum, who has been tireless in her
commitment to its every detail. Their texts form a counterpoint, and each offers a valuable perspective on Ryden’s oeuvre.

We are indebted to the many donors whose willingness to lend their works has made this exhibition possible, including David
Arquette, Danny Elfman, Kirk and Lani Hammett. Seonna Hong and Tim Biskup. Chris Iovenko, Debi Jacobson, Scott Janush, Long
Gone John, Paul Leary, Susan McDonnell and Brian Wakil, Tobey Maguire, Richard Meldrum, Ted and Kathy Mendenhall, Jolene
Myers, Jennifer Nicholson, Mark Parker, Marion Peck, Brett Ratner, and Boomer and Dawn Torvik.

It is a true that no exhibition can be successfully presented without the assistance of a dedicated team, and the Frye Museum staff
has been noteworthy for their commitment to excellence in every aspect of this undertaking. Beth Koutsky deserves particular
recognition for the innovative design of this publication.

Most particularly, we thank the artist himself for his trenchant vision of contemporary culture. Rarely has an artist been as articulate
as Mark Ryden in sharing with his public the private insights and inspirations that help decipher his astonishing iconography.
Uniting strategies from the present and past in his artistic vocabulary, Ryden employs motifs that repulse and attract. He
encourages us to labor over these juxtapositions, which give rise to discoveries about art and life. In this way, his subjects remind
us that paintings are not “reality,” but rather doorways to worlds within and beyond reality. Ryden is at the forefront of contemporary
representational art, not only for his ability to paint, but also for his ability to comment on our human condition. We may all expect to
be changed by our encounter with his work.Midge Bowman
Executive Director
Frye Art Museum

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The Upset

Young Contemporary Art

Editors: R. Klanten, H. Hellige, S. Ehmann, P. Alonzo
Language: English

Release: September 2008
Price: € 44,00 / $ 69,00 / £ 40,00
Format: 24 x 30 cm
Features: 288 pages, full colour, hardcover
ISBN: 978-3-89955-221-8
A new breed of contemporary artists is celebrating new found international recognition
for their style and approach to creating art that is sprouting from and largely influenced
by visual subcultures. The Upset documents the burgeoning artists in this new movement
whose works are often figurative and narrative employing classical techniques with great
skills to create sculpture, illustration design and painting with the use of spray cans,
sharpies and elaborate colour palettes on canvas. In addition to the striking visual work,
the book features portraits of artists as well as in-depth interviews with selected artists
who are creating outstanding cutting-edge contemporary fine art.

Seonna Hong, Caroline Hwang & Saelee Oh
(1 of 21) [2/15/2009 12:15:17 AM]


ARTEXT - Monographs on Cubism Arts Council. EPSTEIN: Memorial Exhibition. Unpag. exhib. cat. listing 134 ....
Trans. from the French by Alexandra Anderson. Wonderful lively texts on ....
Barr, Alfred H., Jr. PICASSO: Fifty Years of his Art. 208 pp., 217 illus., 1 color plate. ...
No d.j. New York, MOMA and Simon and Schuster, 1946. Near-fine. ... -

Alexandra Anderson-Spivy"

To learn more about the investigation into 9/11 and the truth about the "war on terrorism" visit the websites
featured on Issue #10 of the Deception Dollar which are:

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