Tag: college culture
The techniques of digital art are used extensively by the mainstream media in advertisements, and by film-makers to produce special effects. Desktop publishing has had a huge impact on the publishing world, although that is more related to graphic design. It is possible that general acceptance of the value of digital art will progress in much the same way as the increased acceptance of electronically produced music over the last three decades.
Digital art can be purely computer-generated (such as fractals and algorithmic art) or taken from other sources, such as a scanned photograph or an image drawn using vector graphics software using a mouse or graphics tablet.
Though technically the term may be applied to art done using other media or processes and merely scanned in, it is usually reserved for art that has been non-trivially modified by a computing process (such as a computer program, microcontroller or any electronic system capable of interpreting an input to create an output); digitized text data and raw audio and video recordings are not usually considered digital art in themselves, but can be part of the larger project of computer art and information art.
Artworks are considered digital painting when created in similar fashion to non-digital paintings but using software on a computer platform and digitally outputting the resulting image as painted on canvas.
Andy Warhol created digital art with the help of Amiga, Inc. in July 1985 when he publicly introduction at Lincoln Center Amiga paint software.
campus ministry, college culture, college posters, faithbook, jesus faith, praise and worship, religion and sprituality
a martini a day, alcohol, art prints, Bar Decoration, college culture, decorate your bar, drinks
Mojito: The Perfect Rum Drink
Ingredients for a Mojito
• Light Rum
• Soda Water
Quantities for one drink
• 2-3 oz Light Rum
• Juice of 1 Lime (1 oz)
• 2 tsp Sugar
• 2-4 Mint Sprigs
• Soda Water
• Lightly muddle the mint and sugar with a splash of soda water in a mixing glass until the sugar dissolve and you smell the mint.
• Squeeze the lime into the glass, add rum and shake with ice.
• Strain over cracked ice in a highball glass.
• Top with soda water, garnish with mint sprig and serve.
Jennifer Goldberger has been painting in oils since she was a child. Her love for the process lead her to the University of Alabama at Birmingham’s painting department and then to achieve a Bachelors of Fine Arts at Virginia Commonwealth University.She has won several awards including a scholarship from the graduate department at Pratt University.
“I am both a representative and a cynic of thetumultuous culture that surrounds my generation.As a realistic-figurative artist I integrate these roles into my paintings by introducing a modern satirical dialogue, with art-historical references. Although I have always found expression through the figure to be a uniquely literal experience, the human form has also presented me a great challenge. I must attempt to use the oldest and most potentially hackneyed image of artistic expression and make it new and personal – reinvent the reinvented. My paintings are psychological, sensuous, self aware, and insecure. They are the documentation of my growth as a technical artisan as well as a student and self-conscious human being”.
Catherine de Souza Photography has been creating award winning images since 1990. Through dedication, and the love of creating images that simply demand attention, she has become a highly sort after model and portrait photographer.
Bar Decoration, best sellers, Cafe Decoration, catherine de souza, college culture, lesbian posters, Photography Posters, theme rooms, white shirts
Iphigenia in Greek Mythology
Iphigenia is a daughter of Agamemnon and Clytemnestra in Greek mythology. In Attic accounts, Her name means “strong-born”, “born to strength”, or “she who causes the birth of strong offspring.”
The episode of Iphigenia and Cymon that inspired such painters as Benjamin West (1773), John Everett Millais (1848) and Frederic Leighton (1884) is not a Greek myth, but a novella taken from Boccaccio’s Decameron and developed later by the poet and dramatist John Dryden.
The tale intended to demonstrate the power of love. As Iphigenia sleeps in a grove by the sea, a noble, but coarse and unlettered Cypriot youth, Cymon, seeing Iphigenia’s beauty, falls in love with her. Cymon, by the power of love, becomes an educated and polished courtier.