Richard Rhyme

getting close by going far away
going far by staying here


En el interior / Inside

Acuarela y tinta / Watercolor & ink

(Source: paulineballet)



Kati Horna.  [Ode to Necrophilia], Mexico, 1962


Entrada del Hotel Camino Real, Mariano Escobedo 700, Anzures, Miguel Hidalgo, México DF 1968 

Celosía diseñado por Mathias Goeritz. 

Arq. Ricardo Legorreta

Foto. Armando Salas Portugal

Entrace to the Hotel Camino Real, Escobedo 700, Polanco, Mexico CIty 

Entrace screen created by Mathias Goertiz

The Call Is Coming From Inside The Dome
#orphannibal (exploring the Toronto shooting locations of #orphanblack and #hannibal)
The David Dunlap Observatory is Canada’s largest optical telescope with a primary mirror measuring more than six feet (74”) in diameter. Constructed in the 1930s,  the Observatory is located in the heart of Richmond Hill, Ontario. The building is 61 feet in diameter and weighs 80 tons. The telescope itself weighs 23 tons (without its primary mirror). The entire dome rotates 360 degrees on a cable system.
Dr. Tom Bolton used the DDO 74” telescope to confirm the existence of black holes in 1971.


Clinica Hospital No. 7 del IMSS, Monclova, boulevard Harold R Pape esq. De La Fuente, Guadalupe, Monclova, Coahuila de Zaragoza, México 1962 

Arq. Pedro Ramírez Vázquez

Clinical Hospital No. 7 of the IMSS, Blvd. Harold P. Pape, Guadalupe, Monclova, Coahuila de Zaragoza, Mexico 1962


Mural por Pedro Friedeberg para el Hotel Camino Real, Mariano Escobedo 700, Anzures, Miguel Hidalgo, México DF 1968 

Arq. Ricardo Legorreta

Mural by Pedro Friedeberg as originally installed at the Hotel Camino Real, Mariano Escobedo 700, Polanco, Mexico City 1968



Vista desde el jardín del frente hacia la cochera, Casa habitacion, Jardines del Pedregal, México DF 1959 

Arqs. Sergio Torrres, Eduardo Vázquez J. y Francisco Vázquez L 

Front garden view of the porte cochere of a house in the Gardens of Pedregal, Mexico City 1959


The Supersonic Interview: Sail (Uselessarm).

It was January of this year, 11 months ago, that I first posted Sail’s (Pronounced “Sigh-eel”) artwork.  The piece, drawn with ink, was of a woman in a samurai’s helmet, her body festooned with arrows.  It was immaculately done.  I had linked to gallery Roq la Rue’s website for anyone seeking information on him as the piece was part of a group show and because Googling his name or variations of his name brought up no clear results.

A few days later I received an email from Sail thanking me and linking me to his website and joking that “no one knows who I am.”

This has all changed in the 11 months since that first interaction.  The Seattle based artist’s narrative driven, mythical Asian influenced work has been shared across the Internet, he’s released a book of his work and he’s fresh off his first solo show at Roq la Rue (“Dead Language" which was based on Japanese Okabe or shapeshifters) and is currently diving deep into new projects exploring the effects literature has on his active imagination.

Sail and I corresponded for over a month for this interview and touched on subjects from his early life in his father’s studio to his current happiness of being able to seek out whatever may come:

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Duane Michaels


Rosa Panaro - Augusto De Luca

(via ah-med)

Fixed. theme by Andrew McCarthy