I’m not clear how anyone else might use them, but the squinting game is handy in literally seeing something more clearly. Squinting alters the amount of light that enters the eye and, therefore, the amount of data that reaches the brain. What is interesting is that the brain has a choice of what to do with that data. I have found my brain responds by filling in the missing data with what is expected in its place. In other words, it creates an image out of memory fragments.
Sandy Kinnee is best known for his work on shaped, handmade paper. His work in in the collection of the Metropolitan Museum, Brooklyn Art Museum, Museum of New Mexico, Phoenix Art Museum, University of Michigan Art Museum, New Britain Museum of American Art, and many private and public collections. Part of each year he spends in France, where he writes and takes photographs. This series of books assembles the poems, short stories and photography into the themes that have gained critical mass over the years.
Ordinary Happiness Published March 02, 2014
Painted Carnac Published February 17, 2014
Peaches in Paris & Limes in Venice Published December 25, 2013
Brooms In Situ Published December 24, 2013
All But One of My Plaid Shirts Published December 24, 2013
Just Look At The Pictures Published December 16, 2013
Kimonos of Paper Published October 24, 2013
Sit Down & Listen to My Story Published January 09, 2013
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