Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. – Human Rights and Nonviolence, Ing’s Peace Project

Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. – Human Rights and Nonviolence, Ing’s Peace Project

Dr. Martin Luther King Jr., “I Have A Dream”  

Artwork by Ing-On Vibulbhan-Watts

I did this artwork in 2010.  I enjoyed doing the research, reading Dr. King’s biography and his speeches.  Dr. King was a great writer and orator.  He could captivate the audiences with his great writing and presentation.  I would like everyone who views my artwork on Dr. King to be able to read and have some understanding of his feelings.   With his wit and energy he devoted himself to human rights and nonviolence.  It is not only his family that lost and mourned his death for the world has lost a great man.   Humanity had lost Dr. King’s ability to help bring progress to the world by achieving more civilized interaction for the human race as a whole.

Ing-On Vibulbhan-Watts, Friday, January 15, 2016 

Martin Luther King – I Have A Dream Speech – August 28, 1963

Jan 20, 2011  SullenToys.com

I Have a Dream Speech Martin Luther King’s Address at March on Washington August 28, 1963. Washington, D.C. When we let freedom ring, when we let it ring from every village and every hamlet, from every state and every city, we will be able to speed up that day when all of God’s children, black men and white men, Jews and Gentiles, Protestants and Catholics, will be able to join hands and sing in the words of the old Negro spiritual, “Free at last! free at last! thank God Almighty, we are free at last!”

President Barack Obama & His First Inauguration Speech Portrait and Dr. Martin Luther King Jr., “I Have A Dream” two of my artworks displayed at Lincoln School auditorium for the cerebration of Dr. King’s Birthday event in 2015.

Ing-On Vibulbhan-Watts, Friday, January 15, 2016 

For more information please visit please visit the following link:

https://ingpeaceproject.com/2015/12/14/lincoln-school-the-annual-spring-concert-and-student-art-exhibition-part-3/

Martin Luther King, Jr.

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

“Martin Luther King” and “MLK” redirect here. For other uses, see Martin Luther King (disambiguation) and MLK (disambiguation).

Martin Luther King, Jr.

Born

Michael King, Jr.
January 15, 1929
Atlanta, Georgia, U.S.

Died

April 4, 1968 (aged 39)
Memphis, Tennessee, U.S.

Cause of death

Assassination

Monuments

Martin Luther King, Jr. Memorial

Alma mater

Occupation

clergyman, activist

Organization

Southern Christian Leadership Conference (SCLC)

Movement

African-American Civil Rights Movement, Peace movement

Religion

Christianity

Denomination

Baptist (Progressive National Baptist Convention)

Spouse(s)

Coretta Scott King (m. 1953–1968; his death)

Children

Parent(s)

Awards

Martin Luther King, Jr. (January 15, 1929 – April 4, 1968) was an American Baptist minister, activist, humanitarian, and leader in the African-American Civil Rights Movement. He is best known for his role in the advancement of civil rights using nonviolent civil disobedience based on his Christian beliefs.

King became a civil rights activist early in his career. He led the 1955 Montgomery Bus Boycott and helped found the Southern Christian Leadership Conference (SCLC) in 1957, serving as its first president. With the SCLC, King led an unsuccessful 1962 struggle against segregation in Albany, Georgia (the Albany Movement), and helped organize the 1963 nonviolent protests in Birmingham, Alabama. King also helped to organize the 1963 March on Washington, where he delivered his famous “I Have a Dream” speech. There, he established his reputation as one of the greatest orators in American history.

On October 14, 1964, King received the Nobel Peace Prize for combating racial inequality through nonviolence. In 1965, he helped to organize the Selma to Montgomery marches, and the following year he and SCLC took the movement north to Chicago to work on segregated housing. In the final years of his life, King expanded his focus to include poverty and speak against the Vietnam War, alienating many of his liberal allies with a 1967 speech titled “Beyond Vietnam“.

In 1968, King was planning a national occupation of Washington, D.C., to be called the Poor People’s Campaign, when he was assassinated on April 4 in Memphis, Tennessee. His death was followed by riots in many U.S. cities.

King was posthumously awarded the Presidential Medal of Freedom and the Congressional Gold Medal. Martin Luther King, Jr. Day was established as a holiday in numerous cities and states beginning in 1971, and as a U.S. federal holiday in 1986. Hundreds of streets in the U.S. have been renamed in his honor, and a county in Washington State was also renamed for him. The Martin Luther King, Jr. Memorial on the National Mall in Washington, D.C., was dedicated in 2011.

For more information, please visit Wikipedia, the link is: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Martin_Luther_King,_Jr.

Dr. Martin Luther King’s Day

Happy Birthday Dr. Martin Luther King Jr.

Monday, January 17, 2022

Thanks to Linda Leonard-Nevels , School Library Media Specialist of Malcolm X Shabazz High School, Newark, New Jersey.  She came to our store.  After her shopping I took advantage to explain to her about my Peace Project.  Linda came back on Friday, October 1. 2014 and took six of my Peace Project posters to distribute to the teachers in her school for their students to write comments on my peace posters.  She returned three of my Peace posters with student comments on Friday, December 12, 2014.

Working on artwork for Malcolm X Shabazz High School’s Students comments on “What does Peace mean to you?” I realized that this month on Monday, January 19 is Dr. Martin Luther King’s Day.  I recalled that Dr. King received a Nobel Peace Prize on 1964.  I am sure these students know this.  I did research on Dr. King’s acceptance speech.  I was impressed with his speech.  Lately there is increasing conflict between the black youth and police.  So, I decided to do some artwork on Dr. King’s Nobel Prize Acceptance speech in the same project of the Malcolm X Shabazz High School’s Students Peace comments.

 I hope that young people today realize that it takes time for human progress and it takes all generations to be aware of human rights and put effort into improving the transition for all humanity to reach equality and harmony in our world.

Ing-On Vibulbhan-Watts, Monday, January 19, 2015

Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr.’s Day

Monday, January 17, 2022

Nobel Prize Acceptance Speech

December 10, 1964
Oslo, Norway

I accept the Nobel Prize for Peace at a moment when twenty-two million Negroes of the United States of America are engaged in a creative battle to end the long night of racial injustice. I accept this award in behalf of a civil rights movement which is moving with determination and a majestic scorn for risk and danger to establish a reign of freedom and a rule of justice.

I am mindful that only yesterday in Birmingham, Alabama, our children, crying out for brotherhood, were answered with fire hoses, snarling dogs and even death. I am mindful that only yesterday in Philadelphia, Mississippi, young people seeing to secure the right to vote were brutalized and murdered. And only yesterday more than 40 houses of worship in the State of Mississippi alone were bombed or burned because they offered a sunctuary to those who would not accept segregation.

I am mindful that debilitating and grinding poverty afflicts my people and chains them to the lowest rung of the economic ladder.

Therefore, I must ask why this prize is awarded to a movement which is beleaguered and committed to unrelenting struggle; to a movement which has not won the very peace and brotherhood which is the essence of the Nobel Prize.

After contemplation, I conclude that this award which I receive on behalf of that movement is profound recognition that nonviolence is the answer to the crucial political and moral question of our time — the need for man to overcome oppression and violence without resorting to violence and oppression.

Civilization and violence are antithetical concepts. Negroes of the United States, following the people of India, have demonstrated that nonviolence is not sterile passivity, but a powerful moral force which makes for social transformation. Sooner or later all the people of the world will have to discover a way to live together in peace, and thereby transform this pending cosmic elegy into a creative psalm of brotherhood.

If this is to be achieved, man must evolve for all human conflict a method which rejects revenge, aggression and retaliation. The foundation of such a method is love. The tortuous road which has led from Montgomery, Alabama, to Oslo bears witness to this truth. This is a road over which millions of Negroes are travelling to find a new sense of dignity.

This same road has opened for all Americans a new ear of progress and hope. It has led to a new Civil Rights bill, and it will, I am convinced, be widened and lengthened into a superhighway of justice as Negro and white men in increasing numbers create alliances to overcome their common problems.

I accept this award today with an abiding faith in America and an audacious faith in the future of mankind. I refuse to accept despair as the final response to the ambiguities of history. I refuse to accept the idea that the “isness” of man’s present nature makes him morally incapable of reaching up for the eternal “oughtness” that forever confronts him.

I refuse to accept the idea that man is mere flotsom and jetsom in the river of life unable to influence the unfolding events which surround him. I refuse to accept the view that mankind is so tragically bound to the starless midnight of racism and war that the bright daybreak of peace and brotherhood can never become a reality.

I refuse to accept the cynical notion that nation after nation must spiral down a militaristic stairway into the hell of thermonuclear destruction. I believe that unarmed truth and unconditional love will have the final word in reality. This is why right temporarily defeated is stronger than evil triumphant.

I believe that even amid today’s motor bursts and whining bullets, there is still hope for a brighter tomorrow. I believe that wounded justice, lying prostrate on the blood-flowing streets of our nations, can be lifted from this dust of shame to reign supreme among the children of men.

I have the audacity to believe that peoples everywhere can have three meals a day for their bodies, education and culture for their minds, and dignity, equality and freedom for their spirits. I believe that what self-centered men have torn down, men other-centered can build up. I still believe that one day mankind will bow before the altars of God and be crowned triumphant over war and bloodshed, and nonviolent redemptive goodwill will proclaim the rule of the land.

“And the lion and the lamb shall lie down together and every man shall sit under his own vine and fig tree and none shall be afraid.”

I still believe that we shall overcome.

This faith can give us courage to face the uncertainties of the future. It will give our tired feet new strength as we continue our forward stride toward the city of freedom. When our days become dreary with low-hovering clouds and our nights become darker than a thousand midnights, we will know that we are living in the creative turmoil of a genuine civilization struggling to be born.

Today I come to Oslo as a trustee, inspired and with renewed dedication to humanity. I accept this prize on behalf of all men who love peace and brotherhood. I say I come as a trustee, for in the depths of my heart I am aware that this prize is much more than an honor to me personally.

Every time I take a flight I am always mindful of the man people who make a successful journey possible — the known pilots and the unknown ground crew.

So you honor the dedicated pilots of our struggle who have sat at the controls as the freedom movement soared into orbit. You honor, once again, Chief (Albert) Luthuli of South Africa, whose struggles with and for his people, are still met with the most brutal expression of man’s inhumanity to man.

You honor the ground crew without whose labor and sacrifices the jet flights to freedom could never have left the earth.

Most of these people will never make the headlines and their names will not appear in Who’s Who. Yet when years have rolled past and when the blazing light of truth is focused on this marvelous age in which we live — men and women will know and children will be taught that we have a finer land, a better people, a more noble civilization — because these humble children of God were willing to suffer for righteousness’ sake.

I think Alfred Nobel would know what I mean when I say that I accept this award in the spirit of a curator of some precious heirloom which he holds in trust for its true owners — all those to whom beauty is truth and truth beauty — and in whose eyes the beauty of genuine brotherhood and peace is more precious than diamonds or silver or gold.

MARTIN LUTHER KING, JR.

For more information, please visit the following link:

http://nobelprizes.com/nobel/peace/MLK-nobel.html

#MLK: Nobel Peace Prize Acceptance Speech in Oslo, Norway, 1964 // #Nonviolence365

Dec 28, 2015

The Martin Luther King, Jr. Center for Nonviolent Social Change   12:01

Martin Luther King, Jr.’s Nobel Peace Prize Lecture from Oslo, 11 Dec. 1964 (full audio)

Jan 20, 2016  Nobel Prize   52:42

Audio: © NRK – Norsk Rikskringkasting AS / Text: © The Nobel Foundation 1964 Dr. Martin Luther King’s 1964 Nobel Peace Prize Lecture. “One of his most important speeches”, comments Dr. Clayborne Carson, Director of The King Institute at Stanford University, on the lecture.

The following are the Peace comments from Malcolm X Shabazz High School’s Students

Ing’s Peace Comments Poster 1

Ing’s Peace Project Poster 1

Comments  By Malcolm X Shabazz Hight School’s Students

 On “What does Peace mean to you?”

 Organize by Linda Leonard-Nevels, School Library Media Specialist, Malcolm X Shabazz High School, Newark, New Jersey

December 2014

Ing’s Peace Comments Poster 2

From Malcolm X Shabazz High School’s Students

Ing’s Peace Project Poster 2

Comments  By Malcolm X Shabazz High School’s Students

 On “What does Peace mean to you?”

 Organize by Linda Leonard-Nevels, School Library Media Specialist, Malcolm X Shabazz High School, Ms. Bongiovanni (English IV, 2014-2015),

Newark, New Jersey

December 2014

Ing’s Peace Comments Poster 3

From Malcolm X Shabazz High School’s Students

Dr. King and Gandhi’s Ing Artwork Display in Public for the First Time in 2021 and Kai, 5-year-old Street Artist on Halsey Street, Newark, New Jersey, USA

For more information, please visit the following link:

Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr., and Gandhi’s Ing Artwork Display in Public for the First Time in 2021 and Kai, 5-year-old Street Artist on Halsey Street, Newark, New Jersey, USA

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The Last Day Posts of Ing on Google+ Site April 1,2019 Part 1

 The Last Day Posts of Ing on Google+ Site April 1,2019 Part 1

Google + closed their operation on April 2, of this year, 2019.  It is more than one week now.  The more time goes by, the more I miss people who followed my google + site, and people that contributed their time to post their work in different communities.  I decided to present on my website, the contents of last day of posts on my Google+ site, which I had been shared from other members of my community and other Google+ communities.    

It is to remind me of human interaction and relationships around the world.  Even though I did not see them in person, communication and participation with their ideas, and work, can interconnect our feeling of kinship.  I wish all of them the best, and hope we may meet again in the future.  The lesson one learns is that we need more interactions and communications between all humans around the world to be able to find kinship with one another.  This communication can help reduce human conflict and war that occurs around the world, now, and in the future.

 Ing-On Vibulbhan-Watts, April 12, 2019

Ing-On Vibulbhan-Watts  Gandhi Peace and Nonviolence for the World

The Solar-Powered Floating Schools in Bangladesh

Little Bare Feet Go To School

Tip toe, tip toe

Our little bare feet are marching to school
Faces smiling with happiness
We are going to school

“Where is your older sister?”
Is she coming to school too?”

“Oh, she has to stay home taking care of our baby sister.
But I will bring some story books for her.
She will come next week and I will stay home taking care of our sister.”

“Did you read Cinderella?
She lost her shoe.”

“I wish I had her Godmother
Then she can give me a pair of nice shoes.”

“Watch out!
Don’t step on that sharp rock; it will hurt your foot.”

“I can jump over it.
Come on, let’s jump over the rocks.
Oh it’s fun, fun, fun!”

“I wish I can come to school every day
I love to learn and read books.”

“I love our teacher.
She is so nice.”

“Let’s go, I don’t want to be late”

Tip toe, tip toe

Ing-On Vibulbhan-Watts, Tuesday, November 27, 2012, 12:02 A.M.

 I usually visit BBC news, reading the news.  I enjoy seeing the, In Pictures, section.  I was so glad to see the pictures of the, Solar-Powered Floating Schools.  As I examined one of the pictures showing a group of children walking to the Solar-Powered Floating School, I noticed that none of the children had shoes.  They were all walking bare foot.  I felt so sad.  When I showed the picture to John I said, “Children here (USA) have so many pairs of shoes, some with fancy designs with light and other luxury shoes.  But some of the children here are still not satisfied and are unhappy with their lifestyle.  Kids here should see the children in this picture that have no normal school and even have no shoes.  I hope they have enough food to survive.”  John’s commented that, “But kids in the picture are smiling, they probably are happier than some of the kids here.” 
“A project that provides solar-powered floating schools in Bangladesh has been nominated for an award at the world Innovation Summit in Education in Doha,Qatar.  This year’s shortlisted projects not only “transform education”, but also provide innovative financing of primary education.”
For more information please visit the following link:
https://www.bbc.co.uk/news/in-pictures-20340184

After Scott Kelly Spent A Year In Space, This Is The Torture His Body Went Through Back On Earth

Let Me Know Published on Mar 27, 2019
After Scott Kelly Spent A Year In Space, This Is The Torture His Body Went Through Back On Earth Astronaut Scott Kelly became the first American astronaut to spend a year in space. But when he returned, he realized that the mission had been the least of his worries. It’s March 2, 2016, and Scott Kelly has just arrived back on Earth. He’s spent the past 340 days aboard the International Space Station –… ?Image credits: Image: KIRILL KUDRYAVTSEV/AFP/Getty Images Image: NASA via Getty Images Image: Bill Ingalls/NASA via Getty Images Image: Brian Ach/Getty Images for LocationWorld 2016 Image: Joel Kowsky/NASA via Getty Images Image: Tim Mosenfelder/Getty Images Image: Chip Somodevilla/Getty Images ? SUBSCRIBE US: https://goo.gl/CAyFbx ? Like us Our Facebook Page: https://goo.gl/SBs38W ? Follow On Twitter: https://goo.gl/nvhzU6 ? Follow Us On Instagram : https://goo.gl/3UXcnx ? Audio by Scott Leffler — scottleffler.com For copyright matters relating to our channel please contact us directly at : letmeknowoff@gmail.com #let_me_know #Space
For more information please visit the following link:
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=sqzehNr9F3c

NASA Live: Official Stream of NASA TV
Started streaming on Dec 28, 2018
Direct from America’s space program to YouTube, watch NASA TV live streaming here to get the latest from our exploration of the universe and learn how we discover our home planet. NASA TV airs a variety of regularly scheduled, pre-recorded educational and public relations programming 24 hours a day on its various channels. The network also provides an array of live programming, such as coverage of missions, events (spacewalks, media interviews, educational broadcasts), press conferences and rocket launches. In the United States, NASA Television’s Public and Media channels are MPEG-2 digital C-band signals carried by QPSK/DVB-S modulation on satellite AMC-3, transponder 15C, at 87 degrees west longitude. Downlink frequency is 4000 MHz, horizontal polarization, with a data rate of 38.86 Mhz, symbol rate of 28.1115 Ms/s, and ¾ FEC. A Digital Video Broadcast (DVB) compliant Integrated Receiver Decoder (IRD) is needed for reception.
Category Science & Technology

For more information please visit the following link:

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=21X5lGlDOfg

To Google+ Family: Thank you for sharing all your creative and wonderful posts. Good luck for the future. May peace be with you and your family always.
All the best,
Ing-On Vibulbhan-Watts
ingpeaceproject.comIngPeaceProject.com | Let there be peace on Earth
Finished “Peace” artwork 16
 Finished artwork of Malcolm X Shabazz High School’s Students’ comments, poster 1 and 3, on “What does Peace mean to you?”
Organize by Linda Leonard-Nevels (School Library Media Specialist), Malcolm X Shabazz High School, Newark, New Jersey, December 2014
 Finished artwork, after the written comments by Ing-On Vibulbhan-Watts on Tuesday, August 4, 2015
Link to Finished artwork of Malcolm X Shabazz High School’s Students’ comments, poster 1 and 3, on “What does Peace mean to you?” page:
https://ingpeaceproject.com/2015/08/04/finished-second-artwork-of-malcolm-x-shabazz-high-school-students-peace-comments/

Finished Second Artwork of Malcolm X Shabazz High School Students’ Peace Comments | IngPeaceProject.com

ingpeaceproject.com

Finished “Peace” artwork 16
 Finished artwork of Malcolm X Shabazz High School’s Students’ comments, poster 1 and 3, on “What does Peace mean to you?”
Organize by Linda Leonard-Nevels (School Library Media Specialist), Malcolm X Shabazz High School, Newark, New Jersey, December 2014
 Finished artwork, after the written comments by Ing-On Vibulbhan-Watts on Tuesday, August 4, 2015
Link to Finished artwork of Malcolm X Shabazz High School’s Students’ comments, poster 1 and 3, on “What does Peace mean to you?” page:
https://ingpeaceproject.com/2015/08/04/finished-second-artwork-of-malcolm-x-shabazz-high-school-students-peace-comments/

ingpeaceproject.com

Finished “Peace” artwork 16
 Finished artwork of Malcolm X Shabazz High School’s Students’ comments, poster 1 and 3, on “What does Peace mean to you?”
Organize by Linda Leonard-Nevels (School Library Media Specialist), Malcolm X Shabazz High School, Newark, New Jersey, December 2014
 Finished artwork, after the written comments by Ing-On Vibulbhan-Watts on Tuesday, August 4, 2015
Link to Finished artwork of Malcolm X Shabazz High School’s Students’ comments, poster 1 and 3, on “What does Peace mean to you?” page:
https://ingpeaceproject.com/2015/08/04/finished-second-artwork-of-malcolm-x-shabazz-high-school-students-peace-comments/

ingpeaceproject.com

Finished “Peace” artwork 16

Finished artwork of Malcolm X Shabazz High School’s Students’ comments, poster 1 and 3, on “What does Peace mean to you?”
Organize by Linda Leonard-Nevels (School Library Media Specialist), Malcolm X Shabazz High School, Newark, New Jersey, December 2014
Finished artwork, after the written comments by Ing-On Vibulbhan-Watts on Tuesday, August 4, 2015
Link to Finished artwork of Malcolm X Shabazz High School’s Students’ comments, poster 1 and 3, on “What does Peace mean to you?” page:
https://ingpeaceproject.com/2015/08/04/finished-second-artwork-of-malcolm-x-shabazz-high-school-students-peace-comments/

Finished Second Artwork of Malcolm X Shabazz High School Students’ Peace Comments | IngPeaceProject.com

ingpeaceproject.com

 Finished “Peace” artwork 16
Finished artwork of Malcolm X Shabazz High School’s Students’ comments, poster 1 and 3, on “What does Peace mean to you?”
Organize by Linda Leonard-Nevels (School Library Media Specialist), Malcolm X Shabazz High School, Newark, New Jersey, December 2014
Finished artwork, after the written comments by Ing-On Vibulbhan-Watts on Tuesday, August 4, 2015
Link to Finished artwork of Malcolm X Shabazz High School’s Students’ comments, poster 1 and 3, on “What does Peace mean to you?” page:
https://ingpeaceproject.com/2015/08/04/finished-second-artwork-of-malcolm-x-shabazz-high-school-students-peace-comments/

Finished Second Artwork of Malcolm X Shabazz High School Students’ Peace Comments | IngPeaceProject.com

 

ingpeaceproject.com

Finished “Peace” artwork 16
Finished artwork of Malcolm X Shabazz High School’s Students’ comments, poster 1 and 3, on “What does Peace mean to you?”
Organize by Linda Leonard-Nevels (School Library Media Specialist), Malcolm X Shabazz High School, Newark, New Jersey, December 2014
Finished artwork, after the written comments by Ing-On Vibulbhan-Watts on Tuesday, August 4, 2015
Link to Finished artwork of Malcolm X Shabazz High School’s Students’ comments, poster 1 and 3, on “What does Peace mean to you?” page:
https://ingpeaceproject.com/2015/08/04/finished-second-artwork-of-malcolm-x-shabazz-high-school-students-peace-comments/

 Finished Second Artwork of Malcolm X Shabazz High School Students’ Peace Comments | IngPeaceProject.com

Originally shared by Dejan Kordoski

In a chase for ultimate freedom of being, we live through neo occult transformations in a world ruled by digital alchemy. Pushed to this limit, in the Kowloon of the heart, where things are no longer things, they’re vices…
https://naturaprincipia.blogspot.mk/2016/01/kowloon-of-heart.html
#artist joe iurato #streetart #urban #urbandecay #art #urbanart #urbanphotography #urbandecay #urbanfantasy #wallart #streetphotography #streetstyle #street #graffiti #graffitiart #anonymous #feelings #emotions #emotionalintelligence #edge #freedom #cctv #love #humanity

 

 Originally shared by Dejan Kordoski

Originally shared by Dejan Kordoski

The full satisfaction of not knowing, and the curiosity of taking another path, just because I can, a path more secret and less known…
https://naturaprincipia.blogspot.mk/2015/07/twenty-tens.html
#alcrego #urbanart #streetart #graffiti #perfectloop #gif #blog #blogger #blogpost

 Originally shared by Dejan Kordoski

… forms imprinted on the inside easily converted into a nasty outbreak. Some kind of contagion, an experiment turning into an incident.
https://naturaprincipia.blogspot.mk/2015/09/forms-imprinted-in-us.html

Originally shared by Dejan Kordoski

Liberating, satisfying and loving… Where are the end boundaries of our waters?
https://naturaprincipia.blogspot.com/2015/05/wiser-than-dreams.html

Originally shared by Colossal

Check out these quirky new GIFs from photographer Romain Laurent who loops unexpected moments in his photos.

https://www.thisiscolossal.com/2015/11/new-animated-portraits-by-romain-laurent/

designwrld.com

Originally shared by Designwrld

An Early Valentine’s ‘GIF(T)’ from Lonac

https://www.thisiscolossal.com/2016/01/an-early-valentines-gift-from-lonac/

Mind-Blowing Art Project You Have to See in Motion

Please Follow: +Creative Ideas

Originally shared by Colossal

Watch a few clips of ‘2001:A Space Odyssey’ as if it were… painted by Picasso? No, really. Google’s neural network uses a database of Picasso paintings to ‘paint’ the iconic Kubrick film.

https://www.thisiscolossal.com/2016/06/2001-a-space-odyssey-viewed-through-picassos-dreams/

 Originally shared by Colossal

Colourflow: Dizzying Experimental Particle Animations and Renderings by David McLeod

https://www.thisiscolossal.com/2016/06/colourflow-particles-david-mccleod/

ingpeaceproject.com

 Finished “Peace” artwork 15
 Finished artwork of Malcolm X Shabazz High School’s Students’ comments, poster 2, on “What does Peace mean to you?”
Organize by Linda Leonard-Nevels (School Library Media Specialist), Malcolm X Shabazz High School, and Ms. Bongiovanni (English IV, 2014-2015) Newark, New Jersey, December 2014
 Finished artwork, after the written comments by Ing-On Vibulbhan-Watts on Friday, January 30, 2015
Link to Finished artwork of Malcolm X Shabazz High School’s Students’ comments, poster 2, on “What does Peace mean to you?” page:
https://ingpeaceproject.com/2015/01/30/finished-artwork-of-malcolm-x-shabazz-high-school-students-peace-comments/

ingpeaceproject.com

Finished “Peace” artwork 15
 Finished artwork of Malcolm X Shabazz High School’s Students’ comments, poster 2, on “What does Peace mean to you?”
Organize by Linda Leonard-Nevels (School Library Media Specialist), Malcolm X Shabazz High School, and Ms. Bongiovanni (English IV, 2014-2015) Newark, New Jersey, December 2014
 Finished artwork, after the written comments by Ing-On Vibulbhan-Watts on Friday, January 30, 2015
Link to Finished artwork of Malcolm X Shabazz High School’s Students’ comments, poster 2, on “What does Peace mean to you?” page:
https://ingpeaceproject.com/2015/01/30/finished-artwork-of-malcolm-x-shabazz-high-school-students-peace-comments/

 Finished “Peace” artwork 15
 Finished artwork of Malcolm X Shabazz High School’s Students’ comments, poster 2, on “What does Peace mean to you?”
Organize by Linda Leonard-Nevels (School Library Media Specialist), Malcolm X Shabazz High School, and Ms. Bongiovanni (English IV, 2014-2015) Newark, New Jersey, December 2014
 Finished artwork, after the written comments by Ing-On Vibulbhan-Watts on Friday, January 30, 2015
Link to Finished artwork of Malcolm X Shabazz High School’s Students’ comments, poster 2, on “What does Peace mean to you?” page:
https://ingpeaceproject.com/2015/01/30/finished-artwork-of-malcolm-x-shabazz-high-school-students-peace-comments/

  ingpeaceproject.com

Finished “Peace” artwork 15
 Finished artwork of Malcolm X Shabazz High School’s Students’ comments, poster 2, on “What does Peace mean to you?”
Organize by Linda Leonard-Nevels (School Library Media Specialist), Malcolm X Shabazz High School, and Ms. Bongiovanni (English IV, 2014-2015) Newark, New Jersey, December 2014
 Finished artwork, after the written comments by Ing-On Vibulbhan-Watts on Friday, January 30, 2015
Link to Finished artwork of Malcolm X Shabazz High School’s Students’ comments, poster 2, on “What does Peace mean to you?” page:
https://ingpeaceproject.com/2015/01/30/finished-artwork-of-malcolm-x-shabazz-high-school-students-peace-comments/

… my heresy is toward any cage attempting to free us from choice. Not to waste resources on hope, but to create and improve overall alchemy of life.
https://naturaprincipia.blogspot.com/2015/07/twenty-tens.html
#bansky #graffiti #urbanart #wallart #gif by #abvh

Originally shared by Dejan Kordoski

Perfection is yet another dissipation of reality. A ruin built from an ancient one. Cages made of freedom, a contradiction in terms – us…
https://naturaprincipia.blogspot.com/2014/03/cages-made-of-freedom.html
#art by #banksy

Originally shared by Dejan Kordoski

“I need someone to protect me from all the measures they take in order to protect me. ”
#banksy #streetart #urbanart #graffiti #graffitistreetart #wallart #quoteoftheday #truthhurts #truth

I feel draft on my neck… it makes me shiver, like a touch I had already forgotten. I can taste it in the air…
https://naturaprincipia.blogspot.com/2013/09/a-smile-of-thousand-colors.html
#charliechaplin #chaplin #blackandwhitephotography #blackandwhitephotos #blackandwhite #1920s #autumn

  Originally shared by Dejan Kordoski

Originally shared by Dejan Kordoski

We love because we feel like it, don’t need a special reason for that…
#love
https://naturaprincipia.blogspot.com/2014/05/an-impression.html

Originally shared by Dejan Kordoski

He feels that these questions are eroding the soul, pushing him outwards, on the margins, where everything is so blank and silent… the world is never enough!
https://naturaprincipia.blogspot.com/2015/04/emotional-intelligence.html
#art by #banksy #hypocrisy #compassion #humanity #human

Banksy is an anonymous England-based street artist, vandal, political activist, and film director.[1] His satirical street art and subversive epigrams combine dark humour with graffiti executed in a distinctive stenciling technique. His works of political and social commentary have been featured on streets, walls, and bridges of cities throughout the world.[2] Banksy’s work grew out of the Bristol underground scene, which involved collaborations between artists and musicians.[3] Banksy says that he was inspired by 3D, a graffiti artist who later became a founding member of the English musical group Massive Attack.[4]

Banksy displays his art on publicly visible surfaces such as walls and self-built physical prop pieces. Banksy no longer sells photographs or reproductions of his street graffiti, but his public “installations” are regularly resold, often even by removing the wall they were painted on.[5] A small number of Banksy’s works are officially, non-publicly, sold through Pest Control.[6] Banksy’s documentary film Exit Through the Gift Shop (2010) made its debut at the 2010 Sundance Film Festival.[7] In January 2011, he was nominated for the Academy Award for Best Documentary for the film.[8] In 2014, he was awarded Person of the Year at the 2014 Webby Awards.[9]

For more information please visit the following link: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Banksy

Originally shared by Dejan Kordoski

And who we truly are and where we’re headed, has always depended on our ability to dream, or even better, the ability to expedite dreams into reality. Human soul thrives in liberty and freedom, it is not a region of conquest or enslavement!
https://naturaprincipia.blogspot.mk/2013/01/the-man.html
#peace #love #freedom #happiness #liberty #dreams #reality #humanity

Google+ is no longer available for consumer (personal) and brand accounts

From all of us on the Google+ team,
thank you for making Google+ such a special place.

What happened to Google+?

In December 2018, we announced our decision to shut down Google+ for consumers in April 2019.

Other Google products (such as Gmail, Google Photos, Google Drive, YouTube) were not shut down as part of the consumer Google+ shutdown and you can continue using those products. The Google Account you use to sign in to these services will remain. Note that photos and videos already backed up in Google Photos will not be deleted. Learn more

What happened to my Google+ content?

We are in the process of deleting content from consumer Google+ accounts and Google+ pages. This process will take a few months to complete, and content may remain through this time. In the meantime, if you previously created content on Google+, you may be able to download and save your remaining Google+ content and delete your Google+ profile. You may also be able to view and delete your remaining Google+ activity.

If I also use Google+ with my G Suite account, for example at work or school, how will I be impacted?

Google+ for G Suite will continue as a way for people across an organization to have discussions. Learn more about how we’re continuing our investment in Google+ for G Suite.

If you’re not sure if your organization uses G Suite, you can check here. G Suite customers may see some changes to Google+ features related to the consumer Google+ shutdown. You can find more details here or you can talk to your G Suite administrator to learn more.

See the full FAQ for more details about the consumer Google+ shutdown.”

https://plus.google.com/collection/EUWcKB

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