Let me know how far you get into this performance.
Her home page.
Maybe you'd like to catch her newest exhibition
In the theater, Ms. Samama, with a whistle in her mouth, removes her clothing and lies on the floor next to the room’s white brick wall. Stretching her legs up the wall and folding them into her belly, she travels in a continuous spiral along its perimeter. It’s painstaking work, and her labored breathing is audible through the whistle.
Who knew these useless appendages cause such concern.
Continue at your own risk....
Statue of Stephanie Seymour
commissioned by her husband from artist Maurizio Cattelan
. Not brand new news, but missed by me certainly when it happened. And art is eternal.
Do you have to abstain from washing your pits for five days to make this work and get your money's worth? I note this item still exists. Any experience with it among WUvies?
Perhaps you recall a recent report (I seem to recall Chuck covered the incident) about a performance artist in Paris who attached a rooster to his genitals for a public parade. That was Stephen Cohen, and here's more about him.
Caution: some mild, non-sexualized nudity.
As you might suspect, these pills eventually met with Federal displeasure.
My question: if this happened to Jack in 2013, could he launch a successful discrimination lawsuit?
Original ad here.
Mysterious infinite regress indicates magnitude of the horror of bad breath?
Original ad here.
"The action of certain foods in influencing the formation of the features has been watched, with highly interesting results. The growth of the chin has been discovered to bear a very striking relation to the amount of starch consumed, and particularly when the starch takes certain forms or is combined with other properties....
It has been shown, and seemingly conclusively, that a flesh or greatly mixed diet promotes angularity in the face generally, while the nourishment obtained from a single article, commonly of a starchy nature, coarsens the features. Thus we have the potato lip, the oatmeal lip, the maize lip."
From Fauconberg, W. (1905). "The effect of diet and climate on the face." The Strand Magazine: 418-423.