Click on this and watch. It’s only 30 seconds long and has a jazzy soundtrack.
Today I am working on the first layers of a painting for @scallopsrgreat.
So far I’m not totally pleased but scallops seems to like it.
For my friend and fellow feminist @Gobtastic.
Finished the first piece of art for my feminist art club on Twitter.
You can look at some of my paintings in a 3D virtual gallery. Just click here. Really. It’s neat.
I have a smallish square canvas handy which I decided to put to good use as a painting for my Twitter friend and fellow feminist @LeStewpot. Running low on supplies but I’ll keep going until all my paints run out.
Read this now.
1. You will be accused of hating men
At first this will sound ridiculous. Then you’ll feel irritated. Then you might feel riled and want to say: “YES I HATE MEN AND THEY MUST ALL BECOME SOYLENT GREEN.”
But the truth is, I don’t hate men. I just think I am awesome – too awesome for my life to be decided along the lines of what someone else thinks is appropriate to my gender. Too awesome to go around cringing over the fact that I am woman-shaped and have woman interests and woman-y inside-bits.
The people who accuse feminism of hating men have a very fragile, narrow idea of being a man – they’re something like a fluorescent tube. They are worried that any change will shatter them. Feel sorry for them, but not too sorry: like the rest of us, they will probably be OK.
2. You will get…
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It’s Midsummer Day, when the day is longer than any other day of the year, but I don’t have any cool druid friends around to jump over a bonfire with, so instead I am posting pictures of my edelweiss. I’ve never successfully grown edelweiss before and am very proud of it. (Even though the cat ate some of the flowers off of it!)
Samantha Keely Smith is a British-born, New York based artist.
Smith’s artwork represents a striving to reconcile the inner world of instinct and the tidal sweep of our emotional life, with an external world that is both beautiful and hostile in its natural grandeur. She attempts to map the place where these worlds intersect.
(From Smith’s artist statement)