Monday, 4 February 2008


Only one gallery visited this weekend, Hnoss, on my way to the studio.

I don't usually work weekends but it felt like a good idea to spend a few hours. And it was. Some author told his best trick to not get stuck with his writing:

"Always leave the last sentence unfinished for tomorrow".
It works.

Ulrich Reithofer, Austrian jewellery artist, all pieces in the show include spoons. Here necklaces.

A spoon further contest, Yekaterinburg's Artists' Club 1998. The fish won.
Magie Hollingworth paper spoons and other tools

Let's have a creative week ahead.


paula said...

Hej Bibbi!
Vilka fina siter med skedar!!! Jag har sett dessa med Magies skedar innan, de är såååååå himla bra! Kul koppling. Allt gott! //Paula.

sandra said...

oh så tjusigt, måste ta mig upp för backen och se de där någon dag! all lycka med kreativiteten den här veckan :)

mansuetude said...

if it might be John Cheever, or John Updike who wrote that! One of them used to go down into the basement of his brownstone and strip naked to write with only a hat on! I don't remember now. But others probably say it too... they leave the sentence sitting there, waiting half made. What if someone gave us life, and left us there, half made, waiting till tomorrow to attach our legs... ???

karin said...

Lovely spoon post! Do you know Gesine Hackenberg? She lives in Amsterdam and studied at the Rietveld Academy, I know her from the FHG Pforzhem, where she started her studies. She made a lots of wonderful spoon works.

This sentence sounds like something that really could work! It's a great idea.

paris parfait said...

Very clever use of spoons. And I agree with the "always leave the last sentence unfinished for tomorrow," - whenever possible, of course. As a writer, sometimes that's a bit tricky, if one's on deadline. :)