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aegiandyad

Posts as aegian on GUT
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Deviation Spotlight

14 Gang Strip Stereogram Rhythm And Blues In 7:8* by aegiandyad, visual art

Artist
Badges
Whiskers: Submitted to the April Fools' Day category
Halloween: Get Spooky With It
CreatureWeek20Thursday: Participated in DA Creature Week 2020 Thursday
ArtFortunes: Participated in April Fools' Day 2021
Heart: Love is in the air, someone is thinking of you! (1)
My Bio
Recently 'aegian of the FT', who is Mrs a*, was honoured by 'hard copy' publication of several comments originally published online under articles in the FT.

These appear in Before The Collapse by Cathal Haughian. www.beforethecollapse.com .

This book gathers together the informally expressed thoughts of those who can clearly see the need for change in the corporate driven, agnostic, capitalist, supposedly democratic societies of this world. This need is set to become increasingly urgent in the coming three decades; which is not all that long.

We are passionate artists and art lovers with wide ranging tastes and interests. Our long range project is the creation of 'aegian' as an aesthetic hermaphrodite, trying to express the many facets of their being. It has since emerged that we are a couple with four grown up children each of whom has contributed to this joint enterprise

While his better half prefers to remain mysterious and spends most of her time writing our journal entries, Mr A admits to having a London degree in Botany & Zoology and owning a succession of film and digital cameras. I am the man behind the lens, so there may not be many images of me submitted. We love beauty and I search for it amongst the mundane backgrounds of everyday reality as well as at fabulous gardens like the ones seen in some gallery pictures. We correspond with the Guardian as well as the Financial Times.

There will be no puckish, looped video 'web cam'; no 'fake' ID. If you want to see picture's, then this
Livuetta Zakalwe Remembers Darckense by aegiandyad is Mrs a*. This is a portrait after the manner of the old masters Sexton Blake Old Master Portrait, A Lady In Black by aegiandyad and this End Of Autumn Melancholy by aegiandyad was recently taken, straight from the camera.

Mr a*s portraits are vanishingly rare. Here is one mocked up from an old frame of 'film' Yesteryear's Spy Under The Magnolia, Watercolour by aegiandyad, and a much more recently taken but wildly over processed one Yesterday's Spy, A Rare Portrait Of Mr A* by aegiandyad "Now, my name isn't Harry, but names change so often in this business that I couldn't be sure there hadn't been a time when it might have been." [the REAL 'Harry Palmer'; anonymous, insolent, insubordunate spy from Burnley, as found in The IPCRESS File by Len Deighton; Penguin Books 1962]

Official DAA Supporter stamp by Dark-Arts-Asylum

Favourite Visual Artist
Monet or Van Gogh
Favourite Movies
All the great Audrey Hepburn films, including My Fair Lady and Breakfast At Tiffany's
Favourite TV Shows
Good drama, documentary and 'culture' programs
Favourite Bands / Musical Artists
Best decade for music, 1963 - 1973 too many good bands then to pick just one!
Favourite Books
For Mr a*, the 'Culture' novels of Iain M. Banks
Favourite Writers
For Mrs a*, possibly John Fowles, George Orwell or Nancy Mitford
Favourite Games
For Mr a* used to be Comet Busters, scored a record 54,000+ with the elder miss a* then quit.
Favourite Gaming Platform
The PC
Tools of the Trade
currently, a Nikon digital camera and Photoshop CS5
Other Interests
Walking amongst trees and fllowering plants in London's parks and gardens, visiting art galleries
I was looking through the baby photos of our children and it struck me forcibly that every child looked exactly as they turned out grown up. By that I mean their characters were written on their faces early on. Our oldest child loved playing with numbers and rearranging plant pots in ever increasing circles using a range of small and bigger plant pots which he would re-arrange over several happy hours on the front room floor. Our first daughter was a climber. She started by climbing up the ironing board and sitting on it while waving her little legs joyfully beneath her. We were having house renovations and up she'd go on the highest ladders. We frequently panicked but learnt to trust her as she eventually came down herself unharmed. As she grew older she hazarded risky sports, single handedly sailing boats and often winning races. Other people used to marvel at how much this slight teenage girl would risk. The third child, a boy, was always very caring and loving. He would ask us
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I was looking through the baby photos of our children and it struck me forcibly that every child looked exactly as they turned out grown up. By that I mean their characters were written on their faces early on. Our oldest child loved playing with numbers and rearranging plant pots in ever increasing circles using a range of small and bigger plant pots which he would re-arrange over several happy hours on the front room floor. Our first daughter was a climber. She started by climbing up the ironing board and sitting on it while waving her little legs joyfully beneath her. We were having house renovations and up she'd go on the highest ladders. We frequently panicked but learnt to trust her as she eventually came down herself unharmed. As she grew older she hazarded risky sports, single handedly sailing boats and often winning races. Other people used to marvel at how much this slight teenage girl would risk. The third child, a boy, was always very caring and loving. He would ask us
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There is a global intellectual game called, "Have you read and understood Ulysses? Or have you read Proust? This game was played when I was 16, living as far away as Zimbabwe, where the country's intellectuals played it, as did many across the globe. My best friend went on to study French at Cambridge and wrote a thesis on Proust. If you think of Ulysses as a musical comedy that might help. Stravinsky talking about Beethoven's 'die große Fuge', said that it was utterly avant garde and would be for all time. That applies just as much to Ulysses. Joyce uses the English language as music to show its many possibilities, cadences and variations. For instance the first sentence "STATELY, PLUMP BUCK MULLIGAN CAME FROM THE STAIRHEAD, bearing a bowl of lather on which a mirror and a razor lay crossed. A yellow dressinggown, ungirdled, was sustained gently behind him by the mild morning air. He held the bowl aloft and intoned: -- Introibo ad altare Dei." It is a perfect image of a
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thanks for the llama

You can't have too many llamas.

Thanks for the fav, cheers ! :)

Wow! Thanks for the diamond badge / core membership - I've never had core membership before! That was so incredibly thoughtful and kind. You guys are the best 💛

thanks for the llama! :w00t!:

Thanks for the llama:llama::), take care:w00t: and have a wonderful week:huggle: