Troll artist dating website
Normally, this would be a great thing, as technology makes things better.
But when it comes to love, all technology does is leave a wake of emotional destruction, disconnection, and false positives.
Eliasson's has images dating back to 1990 and includes a few choice views behind the scenes of his studio.
A selection of catalogue texts by the artist, which would normally require serious library work to track down, are available on the site -- quite a bonus. Kate Gilmore, Like a smart saleswoman, this Gilmore offers a tantalizing glimpse at what she has to offer -- her site has clips of more than 25 video-performance pieces she has done -- but cuts off the samples right before one has a complete sense of what is taking place, leaving the viewer wanting more.
The “Science” Behind It All Proprietary algorithms, tests and questionnaires that “promise” to match you with an ideal mate create an air of awe and confidence with a glint of the scientific.
"Through a friend or family member" came in second (27 percent), while "on an online dating site" came in third (17 percent) — hardly the "35 percent of Americans" as claimed in the earlier study.
Hardly unbiased results, but at first blush it reads impressively.
Here's an excerpt from an article on : "A recent study funded by [a major dating website] suggests that as many as 35 percent of Americans now meet their spouses online.
Paintings can be searched by title (which is perfect, given Ruscha's verbally-memorable subjects) and there is even a section for works that have gone missing. Olaf Breuning, This site is about ten times more fun than it needs to be: it includes a rollicking introduction, a blog entitled "A Man's Boring Life," and strange drawings of five-headed dragons.
Oh, and there's plenty of images of Breuning's consistently silly sculptures and installations. Olafur Eliasson, It is perhaps no surprise that this tech-loving Dane also happens to have a well-equipped Web site, notwithstanding its dubious ".net" extension.