Lee Price creates realistic oil paintings, that show women and food in their intimate and private settings. The pictures are self-portraits of her, getting excessive with food that is considered indulgent, forbidden, or comforting. Her works addresses the intersections of food with body image, addiction, and unabating desire.
BILIN, West Bank (AP) — Residents of this Palestinian village have planted flowers in hundreds of spent Israeli tear gas grenades to honor those killed during their weekly protests against Israel’s West Bank separation barrier.
Mohammed Khatib, a village organizer, said Wednesday that the unusual garden is meant to show that life can spring from death.
Bilin has become a symbol of Palestinian protests against Israeli policies in the West Bank. The village’s struggle to regain land taken by the barrier was the subject of “Five Broken Cameras,” a documentary nominated for an Oscar last year.
Palestinians say the barrier, which cuts into the West Bank, amounts to a land grab. Israel says it’s needed to keep Palestinian attackers out.
The Bilin garden commemorates Bassem Abu Rahmeh, a protest leader who was killed in 2009 when a tear gas grenade struck him in the chest during a demonstration. Bassem’s sister, Jawaher, died nearly two years later, a day after a weekly protest during which villagers said she inhaled Israeli tear gas.
During West Bank protests, Israeli troops often fire tear gas, stun grenades, rubber bullets and occasionally live rounds, portraying them as appropriate means against Palestinian stone throwers.
Gen II Legendary Beasts
#243 - Raikou
#244 - Entei
#245 - Suicune
- Jackson Pollock studio, ca. 1950, Springs, Long Island, New York
- Claude Monet ca. 1924 in his third studio, Giverny
- Roy Lichtenstein, studio, Southampton, New York
- Pablo Picasso, not listed.
Solar Corona (by Miloslav Druckmüller)
Underbrella a lighted umbrella installation by Anna Meister
Art, music and travel are three favorite things of Matt Molloy, an Ontario-based photographer. He explores them in all kinds of different ways and has begun a experiment with timelapse sequences. By merging 100 to 400 photographs into one, Matt Molloy reveals the different colours of the sky and creates the painting-like photographs. Please visit artist’s Flickr or follow his Tumblr for more work.