Two Eyes and New Glasses.

Back at work with new glasses. They’re so good I can see that idea you just had.

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Your second eye of the day.

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Your second eye of the day.

Edo Period (1603-1868). Anatomical illustrations, late 17th century.

Anatomical illustrations, late 17th century [+]

“These illustrations are from a late 17th-century document based on the work of Majima Seigan, a 14th-century monk-turned-doctor. According to legend, Seigan had a powerful dream one night that the Buddha would bless him with knowledge to heal eye diseases. The following morning, next to a Buddha statue at the temple, Seigan found a mysterious book packed with medical information. The book allegedly enabled Seigan to become a great eye doctor, and his work contributed greatly to the development of ophthalmology in Japan in the 16th and 17th centuries.”

Anatomical illustrations, late 17th century [+]

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“Madame Tutli-Putli” by by Chris Lavis & Maciek Szczerbowski – (2007)

“This stop-motion animated film takes viewers on an exhilarating existential journey into the fully imagined, tactile world of Madame Tutli-Putli. As she travels alone on the night train, weighed down with her all her earthly possessions and the ghosts of her past, she faces both the kindness and menace of strangers. Finding herself caught up in a desperate metaphysical adventure, adrift between real and imagined worlds. she confronts her demons.”


Blickfang: Bucheinbände und Schutzumschläge Berliner Verlage 1919–1933

Illus. and design by Oskar Garvens, book cover, Germany, 1925

Illus. and design by Oskar Garvens, book cover, Germany, 1925


This massive book features a thousand images, and it was not easy to select only twenty-five. Graphic design titans like Jan Tschichold, George Salter, Herbert Bayer, and Herbert Matter rub shoulders with Hans Bellmer, John Heartfield, Hanna Hoch, and a gaggle of Expressionists and Dadaists. It’s an overwhelming visual feast summed up by new favorite German word “Blickfang”: “eye catcher.””

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