A Blog About My Own Arts and Crafts and Photography
March 4, 2017 in Animals, Animation, Anniversaries/Birthdays/Weddings, Bitmap Graphic, Clothes and Accessories, Digital Art, Fabric Art, Famous People, Free Tutorials, Hats, Knitting and Crocheting and Similar Crafts, Lessons, People, Photography | Tags: Adobe Illustrator, Adobe Photoshop, community, Derek Conrad Murray, Embroline, GIMP, glassblowing, Like Art, octopus, Sally Hemmings, slavery, spy toy, Thomas Jefferson, Unitarian Universalism, Unitarian Universalist, UU, Who Framed Roger Rabbit?
The reason why we all should referring Sally Hemmings as Thomas Jefferson’s “mistress.”
How a small craft shop can build a community.
Your kid’s favorite toy may be spying on you without your permission.
A provocative rant that says that people who are obsessed with getting top-notch camera gear tend to be relatively bad photographers.
Here’s Why Who Framed Roger Rabbit? is the most impressive animated movie of all time.
For those of you who use the open source alternative to Photoshop known as GIMP, here’s a tutorial on how to use Photoshop plugins in GIMP.
A look at slavery-era embroidery.
Are we knitting too many tiny sweaters for animals?
9 sex-positive embroidery patterns for people who want to go beyond the pussy hat
Crochet octopi comforts preemies in hospital NICU.
An interview with Derek Conrad Murray about a style of African American art that he defines as “post-black.”
A story about a type of art derived from computer/smartphone screen-tap culture known as “Like Art.”
How glassblowing has gotten easier for amateurs to learn.
What is Embroline and will it change the embroidery industry?
A retired Unitarian Universalist minister has made knitting pink pussycat hats her personal crusade.
How to break free from your photography slump in five steps.
A photographer writes about why he loves doing wedding photography.
Mom dyes a doll’s face so it’ll look like her daughter with a facial birthmark.
Adobe Illustrator has recently celebrated its 30th birthday.
A list of Disney’s most subversive animated movies.
The dangers of remaking anime as a live action film.
Comments feed for this article
Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in:
You are commenting using your WordPress.com account. ( Log Out / Change )
You are commenting using your Twitter account. ( Log Out / Change )
You are commenting using your Facebook account. ( Log Out / Change )
You are commenting using your Google+ account. ( Log Out / Change )
Connecting to %s
Notify me of new comments via email.
Create a free website or blog at WordPress.com.Ben Eastaugh and Chris Sternal-Johnson.
Subscribe to feed.