2014.02.19 Photo

  1. #Ventspils #rain

    #Ventspils #rain
  2. 2014.01.18 Photo

  3. Balerūna statuja (at Operas skvērs)

    Balerūna statuja  (at Operas skvērs)
  4. 2013.05.03 Link 1 note

  5. 1001 Latvijas mākslinieks: «Manuprāt, gleznas izkāpšana no plaknes mūsdienās ir pašsaprotama...»

    1001latvianartists:

    image

    Kristīne Urbanaviča (http://www.facebook.com/kristine.urbanavica) šobrīd studē Latvijas Mākslas akadēmijas maģistrantūras programmā grafikas apakšnozarē, taču ir jau ieguvusi maģistra grādu glezniecības apakšnozarē. Studiju periodā Kristīne savas zināšanas papildinājusi, dodoties…

    Šovakar veltot laiku šī bloga lasīšanā nonācu līdz slēdzienam, ka Latvijā ir daudz mākslinieku, kuru turpmāko karjeru ir vērts novērot. Kā spilgtu paraugu piedāvāju Kristīni Urbanoviču. Šis blogs ir vērts tā laika, kas tajā iegūldīts un arī vērts katra lasītāja laika. Pieejot personīgi, bet mēreni atturīgi katram māksliniekam dod lielisku ieskatu uz Latvijas mākslas nākotnes personām. Ceru, ka Blogs nepaliks novārtā un tiks papildināts un ar laiku no bloga pārtopam par oficiālu Latvijas sponsorētu lapu.

  6. 2013.02.17 Text

  7. Recent work

    Hi! I’ve been working on a project for Zephyr Medical, they needed a new Logo and a image for their social sites. They were satisfied and here are the results.

    Check out their twitter account @ZephyrMedical they are developing a cure by altering genetics. 

  8. 2013.02.05 Photoset 135,122 notes

  9. mcharrilennostarr:

    excess-0:

    escapekit:

    College for Creative Studies’ PSA Campaign

    Amazing.

    omfg

    (via freddihasablog)

  10. 2012.12.22 Photoset

  11. Mani šī gada darbi, Lampa un 3D projekcija.

  12. 2012.12.05 Text 5 notes

  13. Last Nights Work

    I am working in anaglyph for quite some time now. Last night I made some pictures, this is one of them.

    The idea behind it is a Hologram about Latvian cultural development for RIGA2014.

    Enjoy it.

  14. 2011.11.10 Photoset 1 note

  15. So recently I was working on a project for “Nāc Līdzās” www.naclidzas.lv they took a sketch and eventually we worked trough till this outcome. Hate it or Love it, but it will be in stores starting December (or mid November).

  16. 2011.08.21 Video 1 note

  17. Made in Latvia, with Latvian actors, but shown in Germany. Hornbach TV Spot - Jede Veränderung braucht einen Anfang (by Hornbach)

  18. 2011.05.16 Photo 1 note

  19. In Blue
http://apadrevics.deviantart.com/#/d3gh97z
  20. 2011.04.24 Photo 2 notes

  21. My lattest work

    My lattest work
  22. 2011.03.27 Text 1 note

  23. Guitar with no strings

    No Strings Attached - http://pulsene.ws/16v5s

    This might be worthy to put my hands on, but could it keep up with a real  professional not a tech-nut like myself and what about pulls and slides?

  24. 2011.03.09 Text

  25. You have to start somewhere

     
    This is the beginning of a new start.
    htttp://apadrevics.deviantart.com/

  26. 2011.03.04 Photo 6,514 notes

  27. tobeshelved:

    Banned books return to shelves in Egypt and Tunisia | Books | guardian.co.uk

    A number of highly political titles censored by the regime of ousted Tunisian president Zine al-Abidine Ben Ali are now returning to the country’s bookshop shelves.

    La Regente de Carthage by Nicolas Beau and Catherine Graciet, a critical book about the former president’s family, focusing in particular on the role of his wife, Leila, is among those now openly on sale in the country, according to the International Publishers Association.

    Alongside it is a previously banned study of the long-serving Tunisian president from whom Ben Ali took over following a 1987 coup: Habib Bourguiba: La Trace et l’Heritage by Michel Camau and Vincent Geisser.

    Also now appearing in the country’s bookshops are The Assassination of Salah Ben Youssef by Omar Khlifi, a book about the shooting of a former Tunisian minister of justice in Frankfurt in 1961, and works by journalist Toaufik Ben Brik, a prominent critic of Ben Ali’s presidency.

    Alexis Krikorian, director of the Freedom to Publish programme at the IPA, said the emergence of these and other formerly banned books within Tunisia was “very good news”. Whether censorship still existed with regard to new titles was a separate issue, he added, but it was likely that the legal submission procedure, which under the old regime had been misused to block books at their printers, “no longer applies”.

    Anecdotal reports are also emerging of once suppressed titles appearing for impromptu sale on street corners and newspaper kiosks across Egypt. Salwa Gaspard of joint English/Arabic language publisher Saqi Books said accounts in the Arabic press told of books that had been hidden for years in private basements now once more seeing the light of day.

    Cairo is also to hold a book fair in Tahrir Square – the focus for protests against former president Hosni Mubarak – at the end of March, according to Trevor Naylor of the American University of Cairo Press bookshop, which is based in the square. Naylor told the Bookseller that the event had been planned in the wake of the cancelled Cairo Book Fair, which was abandoned in January in the face of growing political unrest.

    “Everyone around the globe now associates Tahrir Square with freedom and revolution,” Naylor said. “We really wanted to do something that celebrates what happened here, and this seems like a great way to do it.”

    tobeshelved:

Banned books return to shelves in Egypt and Tunisia | Books | guardian.co.uk

A number of highly political titles censored by the regime of ousted Tunisian president Zine al-Abidine Ben Ali are now returning to the country’s bookshop shelves.
La Regente de Carthage by Nicolas Beau and Catherine Graciet, a critical book about the former president’s family, focusing in particular on the role of his wife, Leila, is among those now openly on sale in the country, according to the International Publishers Association.
Alongside it is a previously banned study of the long-serving Tunisian president from whom Ben Ali took over following a 1987 coup: Habib Bourguiba: La Trace et l’Heritage by Michel Camau and Vincent Geisser.
Also now appearing in the country’s bookshops are The Assassination of Salah Ben Youssef by Omar Khlifi, a book about the shooting of a former Tunisian minister of justice in Frankfurt in 1961, and works by journalist Toaufik Ben Brik, a prominent critic of Ben Ali’s presidency.
Alexis Krikorian, director of the Freedom to Publish programme at the IPA, said the emergence of these and other formerly banned books within Tunisia was “very good news”. Whether censorship still existed with regard to new titles was a separate issue, he added, but it was likely that the legal submission procedure, which under the old regime had been misused to block books at their printers, “no longer applies”.
Anecdotal reports are also emerging of once suppressed titles appearing for impromptu sale on street corners and newspaper kiosks across Egypt. Salwa Gaspard of joint English/Arabic language publisher Saqi Books said accounts in the Arabic press told of books that had been hidden for years in private basements now once more seeing the light of day.
Cairo is also to hold a book fair in Tahrir Square – the focus for protests against former president Hosni Mubarak – at the end of March, according to Trevor Naylor of the American University of Cairo Press bookshop, which is based in the square. Naylor told the Bookseller that the event had been planned in the wake of the cancelled Cairo Book Fair, which was abandoned in January in the face of growing political unrest.
“Everyone around the globe now associates Tahrir Square with freedom and revolution,” Naylor said. “We really wanted to do something that celebrates what happened here, and this seems like a great way to do it.”
  28. 2011.01.21 Photo 22,099 notes

  29. destructopop:

    sunsurfer:

    Suspended Pirate Ship Bed, Minnesota

    photo by stevekuhl

    Why isn’t this mine?

    destructopop:

sunsurfer:

Suspended Pirate Ship Bed, Minnesota 
photo by stevekuhl

Why isn’t this mine?