Rainbow heart aesthetic

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Take a walk around Philadelphia and you’ll quickly see why it’s deemed the “City of Murals.” For over 35 years, Mural Arts Philadelphia has collaborated with artists to create over 4, works of art, making it the largest public art program in the nation. In addition to the Mural Arts program, the City of Philadelphia also pioneered the Percent for Art model, an ordinance that requires 1% of the total budget of any city-funded construction project to be allocated for public art. Philadelphia is a city that celebrates the arts. It’s also a city that loves good food, so it’s fitting that restaurants and bars around the city have also become canvasses for artists.

Chefs and restaurateurs express themselves through more than just food. The design of the menus, the aesthetic of the restaurant, and through the artwork that fills their walls are also part of expression. So, partnering with an artist to create a mural is a big statement. “You go beyond the tables and chairs and color,” says Conrad Benner, the founder of Streets Dept, a blog that documents and explores street art and murals across Philly’s public spaces. “Working with an artist can take the idea or the mission or the hopes and dreams of your business, your restaurant, your employees, and translate that into a mural.

“We are a result of the physical environment we build for ourselves — the nest we build for ourselves,” says Benner, who advocates for artists on social media. “So, if you build a space, it’s really welcoming and comforting, and that sort of thing might feel more relaxed. Whereas, if you build a space that’s exciting and colorful and bright, you might have that kind of energy.”

Here’s where to find some of the most beautiful murals in bars and restaurants around Philly, and also the stories behind them.

If you’re a fan of Hawk Krall’s satirical cityscapes, exaggerated expressions, and comical collages of cultural references, you can see some of his work in the wild in the backyard of Pizza Brain. The mural is about a decade old, and though it’s nostalgic, it’s also a timeless snapshot of Philly life, mixing icons of the ′s in with the everlasting symbols of the city.

Almost like a Where’s Waldo? picture, Krall and the owners of Pizza Brain hid hyper specific people and scenes into the mural that are definitely on an “if you know, you know” basis. There’s the West Philly band Level of Destruction, Georges Perrier (who Krall worked for for a couple of years before he did the mural), and a scene of the owners of Pizza Brain participating in the annual Kensington Kinetic Sculpture Derby. There are also more well-known Philly references like Tastykake, Betsy Ross, and of course, Ben Franklin getting ready to take a bite of a drippy slice of pizza. It’s one of those murals that, the longer you look at it, the more stories it has to tell you. “I guess I try to put in things about the city that are interesting or fun or beautiful that you wouldn’t necessarily notice all of the time,” says Krall.

📍 Frankford Ave., 📞 🌐www.pizzabrain.org, 📷@mypizzabrain, 🕑 Mon.-Wed. p.m., Thu.-Sat. noon-9 p.m., Sun. noon-8 p.m.

The murals that cover the walls at Bing Bing Dim Sum can be best described as playful, busy, or, as co-owner Shawn Darragh calls them, “trippy.” Anthropomorphized dumplings dance on the wall behind booths while an intricate and colorful scene of dragons twist and turn above a city skyline in front of the kitchen. “If you kind of browse around in it, there’s some pretty weird looking things in there,” he says.

Darragh says he and co-owner Ben Puchowitz grew up in artistic families, so collaborating with artists and surrounding themselves with design was an essential part of creating Bing Bing Dim Sum’s feel-good vibe. “The focus of our restaurants is always good energy, which to me comes from music, and the way we lay out the dining rooms, and good art,” says Darragh. From little details like the lamps designed by Ben’s brother, Zach Puchowitz, to the black-and-white dumpling wall designed by Jon Billett, to the amusing and eccentric mural in front of the kitchen by Valeriya Volkova and Mike Wert, the artwork at Bing Bing Dim Sum adds an exciting backdrop to every meal.

📍 E Passyunk Ave., 📞 🌐www.bingbingdimsum.com, 📷@bingbingdimsum 🕑 Mon.-Thu. p.m., Sat. p.m., Sun. p.m.

The first piece of art you encounter at Triple Bottom Brewing is outside the brewery, just above the side door of the building. A rainbow heart made of tile tells passersby to “Choose Joy.” Cofounder Tess Hart says the company wanted to create a space where people could showcase their talents.” The collaboration between artists Amberella (also known as Amber Lynn) and Katia McGuirk of Katia Tiles, is a really sweet little reminder to look up and take a breath,” says Hart.

Inside, in a little lounge nook to the right of the entrance, there’s a single-line drawing connecting pops of color by Costa Rican artist Dora Cuenca. The color and movement of this mural are reflected in the large floor-to-ceiling painting that fills the back wall. Past the bar, through the blue barn door, is a mural of bold waves of color painted by Serena Saunders who used to work as a bartender at Triple Bottom Brewing before she pursued her career in art. “I think the two murals add this feeling of joy and vibrancy that works so well with the space,” says Hart. “They’re eye-catching, but they’re not dominating. I think they can be a beautiful backdrop to the experiences that are happening there.”

📍 Spring Garden St., 📞 🌐www.triplebottombrewing.com, 📷@triplebottombrewing 🕑 Thu.-Fri. p.m., Sat. noon p.m., Sun. noon-6 p.m.

Entering Huda feels like walking into an animated Adult Swim bump where the walls are filled with jointless, chip-eyed characters that look like they’ve been pulled straight out of the Land of Ooo, the mythical world in Cartoon Network’s Adventure Time. Philadelphia-based illustrator Alex Smith created a mural and several other pieces of art that bring whimsy and fantasy to the Center City sandwich shop.

On one wall between two windows, a checked print dragon winds down through scenes of dancing vegetables and squirts of ketchup toward a sandwich that’s falling into place. On another wall are more abstract elements of sandwiches coming together around the words “Yum Yum Yum.” Both works tell a story of the imaginative excitement that’s happening between two slices of bread. But to Yehuda Sichel, owner and chef of Huda, the piece that stands out the most is a small painting of two sourdough loaves holding a carrot and a radish. “It’s supposed to be based on me and my wife and our two kids,” says Sichel. “It’s really cute.”

📍32 S 18th St., 📞 🌐www.hudaphl.com 📷@hudaphl 🕑 Thu.-Sat. 11 a.m p.m., Sun. p.m.

The walls inside and outside of Writer’s Block Rehab are filled with artwork meant to stimulate your creativity and spark meaningful conversations. Over the years Ram Krishnan, owner of Writer’s Block Rehab, has commissioned two murals of pivotal figures in the Black and LGBTQIA+ communities that cover the exterior walls of the stand-alone building. The first mural is of Alain LeRoy Locke, the first African American Rhodes Scholar and “dean” of the Harlem Renaissance, created by London-based artist Ben Slow.

The second and most recent addition to the building is a mural of Lil Nas X, created by artist Ash Ryan.

Though the murals depict two people born years apart, their stories are somewhat similar. Krishnan says they both have left an impression on their respective generations. “It’s a conversation piece,” says Krishnan. “It provokes thought and creates a reaction.”

Inside the bar, there’s even more artwork to pique your curiosity. As soon as you walk through the door, it feels like you’re falling into the rabbit hole in Alice in Wonderland. Two chandeliers made of globes hang in front of a floor-to-ceiling print of a library. Behind the bar is a crossword puzzle where you can search for the names of artists and authors while sipping on a Peruvian Sunrise or classic martini. “Whether you’re a writer or not, the idea of a bar is to decompress and have a moment,” says Krishnan.

📍 Cypress St., 📞 🌐www.facebook.com/writersblockrehab 📷@writersblockrehab🕑 Wed. p.m., Thu. p.m., Fri. p.m., Sat. p.m., Sun. p.m.

The term “farm-to-table” is used a lot these days, but how often do we reflect on what that supply chain looks like? Marian Bailey’s mural at Weckerly’s is a visual representation of the journey the company’s ice cream products take. “It is a colorful illustration of their process, from the local farms that they work with, all the way up to their production facilities, and then to the actual ice cream and ice cream sandwiches that they serve to the people of Philadelphia,” says Bailey.

When preparing to design the mural, Bailey tagged along with the Weckerly’s team on trips to visit the local organic dairy farms and facilities they work with and got to see the entire process from start to finish. And yes, as part of getting inspiration for her artwork, Bailey did get to hang out with some cows which are two of the main focal points of the mural. “I love the pink and purple cows,” says Andy Satinsky, co-owner of Weckerly’s. “I love how she used colors so vividly in places where in reality that color doesn’t exist, but it makes sense in the context of the mural.”

📍9 W Girard Ave., 📞 🌐www.weckerlys.com 📷@weckerlys 🕑 Tue.-Thu. p.m., Fri. p.m., Sat. p.m., Sun. p.m.

    KL

    Kae Lani Palmisano, For The Inquirer

Sours: https://www.inquirer.com/news/best-restaurant-murals-food-art-philadelphiahtml

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This Sweet Birthday Party Is Perfect For Any Kiddo Who Loves Rainbows and Hearts

Kim Stoegbauer of The TomKat Studio has thrown some of our favorite kid parties ever (remember her mermaid-themed fifth birthday party for her daughter, Kate?). For Kate's sixth birthday, she celebrated the milestone with a party that was all about her two favorite things: rainbows and hearts!

"In our house, birthday parties are always a big deal, and our kids love to talk about their party themes well in advance," Kim said. "Kate and I started talking about all of the things she loves; she loves to draw and color, and typically her drawings always include a rainbow and hearts. When I mentioned a rainbow-heart party, she was so excited!" Kim incorporated the theme throughout the outdoor party (beautifully photographed by Rennai of ten 22 studio) with sweet treats, including an amazing cake featuring rainbows inside and out, balloons, clever rainbow-colored drinks, and pool-perfect decor. With back-to-back parties this cute, we can't wait to see what Kate will do for her seventh birthday!

Sours: https://www.popsugar.com/family/Rainbow-Heart-Birthday-Party
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Unweaving the Heart

These good acts give us pleasure, but how happens it that they give us pleasure? Because nature hath implanted in our breasts a love of others, a sense of duty to them, a moral instinct, in short, which prompts us irresistibly to feel and to succor their distresses.--Thomas Jefferson,

Nineteenth-century English poet John Keats once bemoaned that Isaac Newton had "Destroyed the poetry of the rainbow by reducing it to a prism." Natural philosophy, he lamented, "Will clip an Angel's wings/Conquer all mysteries by rule and line/Empty the haunted air, and gnomed mine/Unweave a rainbow."

Does a scientific explanation for any given phenomenon diminish its beauty or its ability to inspire poetry and emotional experiences? I think not. Science and aesthetics are complementary, not conflicting; additive, not detractive. I am nearly moved to tears, for example, when I observe through my small telescope the fuzzy little patch of light that is the Andromeda galaxy. It is not just because it is lovely, but because I also understand that the photons of light landing on my retina left Andromeda million years ago, when our ancestors were tiny-brained hominids. I am doubly stirred because it was not until that astronomer Edwin Hubble, using the inch telescope on Mount Wilson in the hills just above my home in Los Angeles, deduced that this "nebula" was actually a distant extragalactic stellar system of immense size. He subsequently discovered that the light from most galaxies is shifted toward the red end of the electromagnetic spectrum (literally unweaving a rainbow of colors), meaning that the universe is expanding away from its explosive beginning. That is some aesthetic science.

No less awe-inspiring are recent attempts to unweave the emotions, described by anthropologist Helen Fisher of Rutgers University in her book Why We Love (Henry Holt, ). Lust is enhanced by dopamine, a neurohormone produced by the hypothalamus that in turn triggers the release of testosterone, the hormone that drives sexual desire. But love is the emotion of attachment reinforced by oxytocin, a hormone synthesized in the hypothalamus and secreted into the blood by the pituitary. In women, oxytocin stimulates birth contractions, lactation and maternal bonding with a nursing infant. In both women and men it increases during sex and surges at orgasm, playing a role in pair bonding, an evolutionary adaptation for long-term care of helpless infants.


Science and aesthetics are complementary, not conflicting

At the Center for Neuroeconomics Studies at Claremont Graduate University, Paul J. Zak posits a relation between oxytocin, trust and economic well-being. "Oxytocin is a feel-good hormone, and we find that it guides subjects' decisions even when they are unable to articulate why they are acting in a trusting or trustworthy matter," Zak explained to me. He argues that trust is among the most powerful factors affecting economic growth and that it is vital for national prosperity for a country to maximize positive social interactions among its members by ensuring a reliable infrastructure, a stable economy, and the freedom to speak, associate and trade.

We establish trust among strangers through verification in social interactions. James K. Rilling and his colleagues at Emory University, for instance, employed a functional magnetic resonance imaging (fMRI) brain scan on 36 subjects while they played Prisoner's Dilemma. In the game, cooperation and defection result in differing payoffs depending on what the other participants do. The researchers found that in cooperators the brain areas that lit up were the same regions activated in response to such stimuli as desserts, money, cocaine and beautiful faces. Specifically, the neurons most responsive were those rich in dopamine (the lust liquor that is also related to addictive behaviors), located in the anteroventral striatum in the middle of the brain--the so-called pleasure center. Tellingly, cooperative subjects reported increased feelings of trust toward, and camaraderie with, like-minded partners.

In Charles Darwin's "M Notebook," in which he began outlining his theory of evolution, he penned this musing: "He who understands baboon would do more towards metaphysics than Locke." Science now reveals that love is addictive, trust is gratifying and cooperation feels good. Evolution produced this reward system because it increased the survival of members of our social primate species. He who understands Darwin would do more toward political philosophy than Jefferson.

Sours: https://www.scientificamerican.com/article/unweaving-the-heart/

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Added to “Gen X Soft Club” Are.na channel by Evan Collins.

I love this time of year. It takes a little while to adjust to the shorter days, but soon I settle into and relish the long dark hours. Some evenings I turn out the lamps, except for the dim reddish one, lie on the sofa, and listen to terrifying music. I love to feel my heart pound, my stomach drop, my blood move backward. I remember as a child encasing my head in my dad’s enormous leather headphones and listening to his Hawkwind, Kate Bush, Pink Floyd, and Captain Beefheart records in the dark. The padded headphones were a helmet and the spooky eccentric sounds they emitted conjured a nocturnal universe that I soared and tumbled through alone, so alone. Over the years my repertoire of spine-chilling night music has grown and includes Scott Walker, Krzysztof Penderecki, Pan Daijing, Pauline Oliveros, Swans, and Aïsha Devi. A few years ago I splashed out on a ticket for Only the Sound Remains at the Opéra Garnier in Paris. Inspired by Noh theater and based on translated texts by Ezra Pound and Ernest Fenollosa, this musical work by Finnish composer Kaija Saariaho was unlike any performance I’ve ever seen. So still, so minimal, so slow, and the auditorium was dark, so dark; cell by cell I was slowly blotted out. It was intensely unnerving yet weirdly consoling at the same time. Last night, after gnawing on some leftover sticky chicken and poking at eye-wateringly astringent red cabbage, I lay down and communed with the spectral sounds of Lichtbogen and Petals (performed here by the unsurpassable Imke Frank) and within moments I was overcome with the same feelings of terror, exhilaration, curiosity, and willful independence that swarmed around me as a small child. Bliss. —Claire-Louise Bennett (Read Claire-Louise Bennett in conversation with Lauren Elkinhere.)

The Consumer Aesthetics Research Institute was introduced to me a couple years ago, when I first learned the word for those muted, rainbow-toned Millennial blobs that stumble through subway ads for app-based services and resonate in the weird bubbles encapsulating the human forms on the cover of the new Sally Rooney novel. Dedicated to “developing a visual lexicon of consumer ephemera from the s to now,” their site archives and sorts images—music video stills, home interiors, magazine illustrations, product photos—into a dizzying number of distinct “aesthetic categories,” which you can filter chronologically, by “first known example,” or by “end of popularity.”

There’s the easily recognizable contemporary internet aesthetics: Pinterest Mom, Internet Awesomesauce (nyancat), and HyperBling—a pinker revival of the more golden s-era McBling, which, CARI fastidiously notes, is “largely misattributed as ‘y2k’ on platforms like Instagram.” And then there are slightly older categories in minor keys I didn’t know I knew: Indiecraft (buttons, puppets); Paperback Chic (aka Chobanicore); Gen X Soft Club (think Kate Moss or consumer electronics shot au naturel); or Soft Colonialist Wanderlust, which covers the phonographs and hot air balloons that have traipsed off Neutral Milk Hotel album covers and onto, say, the wallpaper of the redesigned MGM Casino in Springfield, Massachusetts. 

The project is not only a rich visual archive, but a categories game, a gleeful exercise in terminological pedantry that reminds us of the shocking fun of language (not to mention consumerism). There is the rare flash of recognition that accompanies matching a term to a thing, the ability to capture and communicate what was previously just it, and the desire to Spread the Word (if only I were able to filter cafés on Yelp by #GlobalVillageCoffeehouse). Ever since I saw my first American Apparel ad, I knew I’d be a lifelong adherent to the Cobra Snake flash photography vibe that CARI calls “Indie Sleaze.” Tonight, consider incorporating https://cari.institute/aesthetics/ into a personality-type party game. —Olivia Kan-Sperling

Empty Wardrobes, the first work of the twentieth-century Portuguese writer Maria Judite de Carvalho to appear in English—in a translation by the legendary Margaret Jull Costa and featuring an introduction by Kate Zambreno—is a book about how men betray women, and how women betray each other. After Dora learns a distressing secret concerning her dead husband, whom she has publicly mourned for the last ten years, her life falls apart. What follows is a work that does not hesitate to expose the cruelties and power grabs that lie beneath marriage, and how quickly society discards aging women. “When single women reach a certain age, they’re so … frightening,” says Lisa, Dora’s teenage daughter, at one point. “They wither away, don’t they?” Foolish Lisa! She forgets that she will one day age, too. —Rhian Sasseen (Read Kate Zambreno’s introduction to Empty Wardrobes here.)

Menus of the “Global Village Coffeehouse” aesthetic added to Are.na by Evan Collins.

Sours: https://www.theparisreview.org/blog//10/14/the-reviews-review-nocturne-vibes/
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She jerked her legs, trying to hit him, but he managed to forestall the blow, and, squeezing her knees with strong fingers, spread them apart, invading his hips between them. Vera fell on her back from the sudden movement of Vladimir Dmitrievich, hitting the back of her head on a hard tabletop. Don't make me hurt you, Vladimir Dmitrievich asked, holding her with his hand.

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Listen. Lets do it. Only on the second attempt did she say what she was thinking: - Let's do this when a man's pussy is inserted into a woman's. I will not say that I met the offer with joy.



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