A máquina das máquinas e a identidade eterna


A mão serve de fórmula de identidade, capaz de gerar e criar infinitamente e até infimamente marca. A mão enquanto elemento do corpo, correlaciona-se com a formatação do cérebro que lhe indica e permite acção, atitude, intenção e intrusão sobre algo. A transmissão do raciocínio para uma materialização constantemente diferente ou constantemente igual (grupo) consoante a intenção no nível um (a mão).

A força, a dobra, o volume, a posição ou a matriz de cada uma delas definem o infinito: cada suporte é gerado de forma única e irrepetível; cada suporte torna-se num objecto físico identitário sem precedentes ou consequentes. Cada resultado expressa-se uma só vez. A noção do corpo enquanto intervenção e visão dos objectivos maiores – identidade humana: com personalidade, características, físico, erro e ilimitadamente “accionante”.

A máquina das máquinas requer-se apenas a si própria, serve de layer base, nível um na capacidade de criação. Pode ser também filtrada ou exposta a outras máquinas: luz, gesso, grafite, tinta…) que lhe dão mais camadas – layers de protecção (máscaras). Enquanto materialização o conceito mão é Ser, vida e entidade moldável, que pode representar-se pela mancha, sombra ou marca do peso.

A #criação da máquina


A máquina das máquina é a nossa própria máquina.

É a melhor, menor e mais expedita. Rápida atrozmente rápida. Flexível e adaptável. Capaz de muito, pequeno, grande, não interessa. Só a escala importa. A destreza também, e disso depende um treino simples que se pretende universal, porque universal e eterna é a máquina das máquinas.

A matriz primária que separa o primata e o fez homem. Símio assumido, vertical, na manipulação da imagem infinita, que até nesta mão que escreve se encontra paralelo. Tão eterna como o interface da mente e a máquina que faz máquinas.

A mão. A mão. A mente. O corpo. O interface definitivo. O suporte supremo e a identidade eterna.

Tudo e tão pouco nunca estiveram tão perto.

A mão faz, a mão é, a mão tem.




materialization of a new innovative reality by the creative group in defined and finite stages of development


  • project > projeto, plano, desígnio
  • design > projeto, desenho, desígnio, modelo, plano, esquema
  • plan > plano, planta, projeto, esquema, traçado, desenho
  • draft > projeto, rascunho, esboço, minuta, desenho, anteprojeto
  • scheme > esquema, programa, plano, projeto, método, forma
  • proposition > proposição, proposta, afirmação, oferta, questão, projeto
  • contemplation > contemplação, meditação, projeto, intenção, pensamento, expectativa
  • forecast > previsão, prognóstico, profecia, projeto





capacidade de perceber claramente complexidades e subtilezas


  • insight > introspecção, discernimento, conhecimento, compreensão, perspicácia
  • acumen > perspicácia, sagacidade, argúcia, acume
  • perspicacity >perspicácia, lucidez, agudeza, agudeza de espírito
  • astuteness > astúcia, argúcia, perspicácia
  • wit > inteligência, humor, perspicácia, juízo, talento, chiste
  • acuteness > agudeza, perspicácia, intensidade, sutileza, sensibilidade
  • acuity > acuidade, agudeza, perspicácia, argúcia, sutileza
  • sagacity > sagacidade, perspicácia, argúcia, inteligência
  • discernment > discernimento, perspicácia
  • vision > visão, vista, imaginação, perspicácia, percepção visual, penetração
  • aptitude > aptidão, capacidade, destreza, perspicácia, tendência, alcance
  • quickness > rapidez, velocidade, vivacidade, perspicácia, atividade
  • clairvoyance > clarividência, perspicácia, discernimento

Staff Meal

What the Band of Chefs at the World’s Best Restaurant Cook for Each Other

Danish photographer and filmmaker Simon Ladefoged captures a never-before-documented dimension of Noma, revealing what the chefs at the award-winning eatery cook for their own pre-service meal. Famed for artful Nordic dishes involving delicate, laborious work such as preening deep-fried moss and drying wafers of scallop, Copenhagen’s gastronomic mecca re-energizes its chefs with the daily ritual of a boisterous communal staff lunch, held at 5pm before the evening’s guests start pouring in. Granted exclusive access to the Noma kitchens, Ladefoged produced an aesthetic portrait of the 37-strong team, culled from 22 countries, carefully preparing what founder René Redzepi calls their “family meal.” “While filming I was amazed by two things—the number of chefs in the kitchen and the amount of energy they put into their staff lunch,” says the director. “Other restaurants will just grab something for lunch, but this is a really big thing at Noma, which shows a lot about the people who work there, the mentality and the way it’s run.” The family meal varies wildly depending on the nationality of the chef preparing it, ranging from burgers with home-made buns to traditional Israeli dishes or a Danish classic: frikadeller (AKA meatballs).

The #art of #gesticulation

Christian Weber Questions the Body Language of Relationships, While Sheila Heti Ponders Their Very Necessity

Candor: The Art of Gesticulation on Nowness.com

A fascination with eastern spirituality led New York-based photographer and director Christian Weber to work on Speak and Spell, a series of photographs that examine human gesture. This spurred a collaboration with art directors Marius Zorrilla and Kiku Aromir and writer Toni Segarra on a new short film, Candor, that analyzes the requirements for a successful relationship. Influenced by the early short films of Peter Greenaway as well as Jørgen Leth’s 1967 classic The Perfect Human, the graphic nature of the black-and-white film here accentuates the dramatic texture of skin. “For me it was trying to walk that fine line between creating animations or illustrations of the work, but actually leaving in human gestures and self-conscious moments,” explains Weber, whose clients include Levi’s, Myspace and Bottega Veneta. “Whether it’s the tapping of the fingers, the way you embrace somebody’s hand or the way you cross your finger over somebody else’s—all of those things mean something. That was part of the underlying tone here: that pure human honesty or candor that exists in our relationships, and how we interact with each other.” But what if you just can’t connect with that special someone? NOWNESS asked Canadian writer Sheila Heti—behind one of New Yorker’s 2012 books of the year How Should a Person Be?—to philosophize on the problem of coupling.

Please Don’t Break Up

A few years ago, I got hooked on a blog called Please Don’t Break Up. It showed found photographs of couples, and beneath each photograph was a weird, funny, poetic plea, written by the administrator of the site (and comic), David Dineen-Porter. Below a shot of a happy couple in bathing suits, standing in front of the Grand Canyon, arms around each other, he had written: Please don’t go live in separate apartments. That would be the saddest thing. Beneath a dumplingish old couple in powder-blue formal wear, embracing each other in a 70s living room: If your relationship were an animal, it would be the cute baby version of that animal. Go out on a date, again and again. Please don’t break up, Jeth and Faruk.

I thought about the site daily. Please Don’t Break Up felt like a lost bit of wisdom in our world—so simple. The phrase played itself over and over, like a beautiful song in my head. I was moved by the idea of someone being invested in the fate of another person’s relationship—the relationship of strangers, even. The idea that people should be together simply because they already were together felt hilarious, obvious and profound. I saw it for the first time: Commitment wasn’t merely important to love, it made it love.

Yet when I was with my boyfriend, I longed to be with my friends, and when I was with my friends, I criticized myself for not being a committed sort of animal who could make love last. I felt there was something wrong with me. Please Don’t Break Up seemed to be the missing ingredient in my life—and the lives of my friends who lived as I lived, traveling from one person to the next. Wouldn’t we be more likely to be cosily ensconced in a long-term relationship if we were a little less dispassionate about the lives of our peers—if our breaking up had some resonant effect on our community? How stupid we were to avoid this investment; to refrain from pleading with our friends, “Please don’t break up!” when a break-up seemed nigh.

My desire to break up with my boyfriend irritated me. I wanted to cut out this part of myself. I wanted to secure my resolve by setting my friends upon the scales. Why didn’t they care more? Lacking social censure (and other things, too), we eventually broke up. And I felt like myself again. I realized I was happy. And I was happy that no one had told me not to break up.

All of this was happening around the time of a big natural disaster in the world. I remember reading reports on the internet of people being stuck in airports—they had to remain in Japan, or America, or wherever they were—for weeks. Some could not even cross the city. Many couples who had planned to break up were forced to keep living together—because of the floods, and the strong winds that tore everything down. It was as if Mother Nature herself was pleading, “Please don’t break up!”

A few months later, I read a story about one of these couples, who’d felt their love was through, and wanted to break up, but because of a fallen palm tree blocking their front door, wound up happily married.

Sometimes, it takes a force from the inside to make love last. And sometimes it comes from without—when it is the winds that whisper through the windows who say, “It is not break-up time today.”

Posted in IN



noun: studio; plural noun: studios

1.a room where an artist, photographer, sculptor, etc. works.
“mostly the painting is done in the studio, working from drawings”
Msynonyms: workshop, workroom, atelier;
a place where cinema films are made or produced.
a place where musical or sound recordings are made.
“the Department of Music has a professional recording studio”
a room from which television programmes are broadcast, or in which they are recorded.
“the broadcasts will be transmitted from the Middlesbrough studios”
a place where performers, especially dancers, practise and exercise.
“its dance studio is spacious enough to cater for aerobics classes”

2.a film or television production company.
“the big names are being snapped up by major studios in the film capital”

3.a studio flat.
“all apartments and studios have private facilities”

Posted in IN