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Stonehenge Sound Study Suggests Iconic Rocks Were Picked For Their Acoustic Properties Huffington Post - December 10, 2013
Of all the stones the ancients could have chosen to use in building Stonehenge, why did they pick those famous bluestones? A provocative new study suggests it's because of their special acoustic qualities. The study adds a surprising twist to previous research that revealed Stonehenge may have been used as a concert venue. For the study, researchers at the Royal College of Art in London tapped on more than 1,000 rocks in the Carn Menyn area of the Preseli Hills in southwestern Wales, the region where the iconic monument's bluestones are believed to have come from. Markings found on the Stonehenge rocks suggest that ancient people struck them -- but it's unclear whether the people were trying to make pretty sounds or simply breaking off bits of the rocks to keep as souvenirs, the researchers said.
New clues to prehistoric eruption PhysOrg - December 10, 2013
Scientists have determined the magnitude of the Mount Gambier volcano eruption 5,000 years ago, and say if a similar eruption occurred again, it could cause widespread damage. It is believed to be the first time the magnitude and size of a volcano on Australian mainland has been calculated, based on volume estimates of the volcanic deposits, and modeling of the volcanic plume, ash-dispersal and thermodynamics.
Utah supervolcanoes discovered PhysOrg - December 10, 2013
Brigham Young University geologists found evidence of some of the largest volcanic eruptions in earth's history right in their own backyard. These supervolcanoes aren't active today, but 30 million years ago more than 5,500 cubic kilometers of magma erupted during a one-week period near a place called Wah Wah Springs. By comparison, this eruption was about 5,000 times larger than the 1980 Mount St. Helens eruption. In southern Utah, deposits from this single eruption are 13,000 feet thick. Imagine the devastation – it would have been catastrophic to anything living within hundreds of miles. Dinosaurs were already extinct during this time period, but what many people don't know is that 25-30 million years ago, North America was home to rhinos, camels, tortoises and even palm trees. Evidence of the ancient flora and fauna was preserved by volcanic deposits.
Why Eerie Green Lightning Zapped an Erupting Volcano Live Science - December 9, 2013
A storm of charged particles coursing through a volcanic ash cloud sparked the spectacular green lightning seen at Chile's Chaiten Volcano in 2008, a researcher said here today (Dec. 9) at the annual meeting of the American Geophysical Union. The green lightning revealed an electrical dance normally hidden inside thunderclouds.
Demise of last ice age encoded in tropical stalagmites PhysOrg - December 10, 2013
Hidden deep underground in Indonesian caves, the missing link in the demise of the last ice age has been uncovered in stalagmites, which have provided a 31,000 year-long record of Australasian monsoon activity. Stalagmites are the ice core records of the tropics,
An isotopic analysis of two mass extinction events PhysOrg - December 10, 2013
An international research team has analyzed two of the earth's mass extinction events, finding markedly similar conditions between the two. Both the Permian-Triassic and the Triassic-Jurassic events began when increasing atmospheric carbon dioxide - which ultimately reached at least four times the current level - triggered massive global warming. There was a single continent, Pangea, at the end of the Permian epoch, about 252 million years ago. She says high volcanic activity released carbon dioxide gas, and the melting of frozen methane probably released more.
Europe's rarest orchid rediscovered in the Azores PhysOrg - December 10, 2013
Europe's rarest species of orchid has been rediscovered on a single volcanic ridge in the Azores, claim scientists. The new species, known as Hochstetter's butterfly-orchid, was first found in 1838 but had escaped official recognition for almost two centuries.
NASA Spacecraft Captures Unprecedented Views of the Sun's Mystery Layer Live Science - December 10, 2013
During its first six months in space, NASA's IRIS telescope has snapped stunning images of an obscure layer of the sun, revealing previously unseen violence and complexity in the lowest slivers of our star's atmosphere, scientists say.
Moons of Jupiter and Saturn could have been seeded with life PhysOrg - December 10, 2013
These findings suggest if scientists ever detect life on those moons, they might have to contemplate the possibility that it came from elsewhere rather than originating there on its own. The idea that life can spread through space is known as panspermia. One class of panspermia is lithopanspermia - the notion that life might travel on rocks knocked off a world's surface. If these meteoroids encase hardy enough organisms, they could seed life on another planet or moon. Although lithopanspermia might seem farfetched, a number of meteorite discoveries suggest it might at least be possible. For instance, more than 100 meteorites originating from Mars have been discovered on Earth, blasted off the red planet by meteor strikes and eventually crashing here.
New views of Mars from sediment mineralogy PhysOrg - December 10, 2013
The first detailed examination of clay mineralogy in its original setting on Mars is offering new insights on the planet's past habitability.
Terracotta Warriors Inspired by Ancient Greek Art Live Science - December 10, 2013
The Terracotta Warriors, along with other life-size sculptures built for the First Emperor of China, were inspired by Greek art, new research indicates.
Spinning Trap Measures 'Roundness' of an Electron Live Science - December 10, 2013
A new technique could one day provide the most precise measurement yet of the roundness of an electron, scientists say. That measurement, in turn, could help scientists test extensions of the standard model, the reigning particle physics model that describes the behavior of the very smal.
Woman's Sleepwalking Leads to Dangerous Overdose Live Science - December 10, 2013
A 55-year-old woman in England experienced severe vision loss after she overdosed on prescription medication while she was sleepwalking, according to a new report of the case.
'Giant of history' Mandela honoured BBC - December 10, 2013
Tens of thousands join world leaders at a memorial service for South Africa's Nelson Mandela, with Barack Obama hailing him a "giant of history".
Rosetta: Anxious wait for comet chaser wake up BBC - December 10, 2013
Scientists say they are in for an anxious wait as they prepare to wake a comet-chasing probe from deep-space hibernation.
American Airlines and US Airways merger finalized BBC - December 10, 2013
American Airlines and US Airways have completed their long awaited merger to create the world's biggest airline.
Obama Says Everyone Should Learn How to Hack Wired - December 10, 2013
President Barack Obama kicked off Computer Science Education Week on Monday with a simple message: Don’t just play on your phone. Program it. Learning these skills isn't just important for your future, it's important for our country’s future, Obama said in a YouTube video. If we want America to stay on the cutting edge, we need young Americans like you to master the tools and technology that will change the way we do just about everything.
Kenneth Branagh Google Videos
Kenneth Branagh is an award winning actor
and director from Northern Ireland. Filmography
When you direct a film, you have to examine it from every angle.
Kenneth Branagh Quotes
Michael Clarke Duncan
Michael Clarke Duncan Google Videos
Michael Clarke Duncan was an award
winning American actor. Filmography
Michael Clarke Duncan Quotes
Xavier Samuel Google Videos
Xavier Samuel is an award winning
Australian actor. Filmography
Xavier Samuel Quotes
Patrick Flueger Google Videos
Patrick Flueger is an American actor. Filmography
Emmanuelle Chriqui Google Videos
Emmanuelle Chriqui is an award winning
Canadian actress. Filmography
Emmanuelle Chriqui Quotes
Nia Peeples Google Videos
Nia Peeples is an American dancer,
singer and actress. Filmography
Raven-Symone Google Videos
Raven-Symone is an award winning American actress, singer,
songwriter, comedienne, dancer, television producer, and model.
Filmography -- Discography
Raven Symone Weight Loss
Summer Phoenix Google Videos
Summer Phoenix is an American
actress and model. Filmography
Sarah Chang Google Videos
Sarah Chang is a Korean-American violinist. Min-Soo Chang, her father, is a violinist and Myoung Jun Chang, her mother, is a composer. She has collaborated with most major orchestras, including the New York Philharmonic, the Philadelphia Orchestra, the Chicago Symphony, the Boston Symphony, the Cleveland Orchestra, the Berlin Philharmonic, the Vienna Philharmonic, the principal London orchestras, and the Royal Concertgebouw Orchestra of Amsterdam. Discography
When it comes to interpretation, I just play it and go from there.
I think emotion is everything.
Sarah Chang Quotes
Adolf Loos Google Videos
Adolf Loos was one of the most important and
influential architects of European Modern architecture.
It is at that point that I intend to renew it because the present is built on
the past just as the past was built on the times that went before it.
Adolf Loos Quotes
Ada Lovelace Google Videos
Ada Lovelace was an English mathematician and writer known for her work on
Charles Babbage's early mechanical general-purpose computer, the Analytical Engine.
Thousands of flights canceled as wintry weather wallops East Coast CNN - December 9, 2013
Canadian James Archibald has lived at Dallas/Fort Worth International Airport for four days as a bizarre deep freeze forced airlines to cancel hundreds of flights.
European Coastal Defenses May Reduce Destruction from Epic Storm Scientific American - December 9, 2013
Wind and waves battered the northern European coastline last week in the worst gale in more than half a century. At the storm's peak, a wind gust of 142 mph was recorded just outside of Fort William in the Scottish Highlands. Parts of Scotland, northern England, the Netherlands, southern Sweden and Germany experienced the worst tidal surge since the catastrophic storm of January 1953. That tempest left 307 London residents dead and 40,000 homeless.
Coldest spot on Earth identified by satellite BBC - December 9, 2013
The coldest place on Earth has been measured by satellite to be a bitter minus 93.2 Celsius (-135.8F). As one might expect, it is in the heart of Antarctica, and was recorded on 10 August, 2010. Researchers say it is a preliminary figure, and as they refine data from various space-borne thermal sensors it is quite likely they will determine an even colder figure by a degree or so. The previous record low of minus 89.2C was also measured in Antarctica.
Changing Face of Earth in 2013 Discovery - December 9, 2013
The face of the Earth changed dramatically in 2013. Natural disasters, war and other human activities left geographic scars that Landsat satellites viewed from their orbits. The Landsat program uses National Aeronautic and Space Administration satellite images to monitor the Earth from space with assistance from the U.S. Geological Survey.
The myth of the American Dream CNN - December 9, 2013
The American Dream is supposed to mean that through hard work and perseverance, even the poorest people can make it to middle class or above. But it's actually harder to move up in America than it is in most other advanced nations. It's easier to rise above the class you're born into in countries like Japan, Germany, Australia, and the Scandinavian nations. Most Americans born into the lower class stay in the lower class.
Washington's budget dysfunction: 5 ways it can affect your money CNN - December 9, 2013
As usual, Congress has left all the year's major fiscal decisions to the last minute. There's still a budget deal to be done and a farm bill to be passed, and there's a string of measures set to expire unless lawmakers act to extend them.
Life and work: One and the same? PhysOrg - December 9, 2013
Flexible workplaces may seem attractive when considering work-life balance but new research being published shows it's not unusual for firms to cash-in, profiting from our "free" time and non-professional aptitudes, experts warn.
8 Ridiculously Cheap Superfoods Less Than $1 Per Serving Huffington Post - December 9, 2013
It's not just an excuse: Nutritious eats really are more expensive than food that won't do a body good. According to a new study, healthful food is $1.50 more expensive per day, or about $550 per year. But that certainly doesn't mean you can give up on fruits and veggies, nor does it mean that lean meats and whole grains have to break the bank. Here are eight of our favorite superfoods -- all of which cost less than a buck per serving. Now that's delicious!
More US workers in jobs with limited upside and leverage PhysOrg - December 9, 2013
The widening chasm in the U.S. job market has brought many workers a long-term shift to low-skill service jobs, according to a study co-authored by an MIT economist.
Archaeologists uncover Late Stone Age settlement on Cyprus PhysOrg - December 9, 2013
Artifacts found at an archaeological site in Cyprus support a new theory that humans occupied the tiny Mediterranean island about 1,000 years earlier than previously believed - a discovery that fills an important gap in Cypriot history. Excavations have uncovered, among other objects, the earliest complete human figurine on the island. The site has been carbon-dated to between 8800-8600 BC, near the beginning of the Neolithic Period - also known as the Late Stone Age - when the transition from hunting to farming economies was occurring throughout the Middle East.
Shrinking Arctic Sea Ice Means Scorching US Summers Live Science - December 9, 2013
Thirty years of shrinking Arctic sea ice has boosted extreme summer weather, including heat waves and drought, in the United States and elsewhere.
Ancient Crater Could Hold Clues About Moon's Mantle Science Daily - December 9, 2013
A massive impact on the Moon about 4 billion years ago left a 2,500-mile crater, among the largest known craters in the solar system. Smaller subsequent impacts left craters within that crater. Comparing the spectra of light reflected from the peaks of those craters may yield clues to the composition of the Moon's lower crust and mantle -- and would have implications for models of how the Moon formed.
More Light Shed On Possibility of Life On Mars Science Daily - December 9, 2013
Scientists have found evidence of an ancient freshwater lake on Mars well suited to support microbial life. The lake, located inside Gale Crater where the rover landed in August 2012, likely covered an area 31 miles long and 3 miles wide, though its size varied over time. Analysis of sedimentary deposits gathered by NASA's Mars rover Curiosity shows the lake existed for at least tens of thousands of years and possibly longer. Humankind is by nature inquisitive, especially about the prospect of life on other planets and whether or not we are alone. The aptly named Curiosity, a NASA Mars rover, has been scouring that planet's surface as a potential habitat for life, either past or present.
Ancient fresh water lake on Mars could have sustained life, Curiosity researchers show PhysOrg - December 9, 2013
A team of researchers from NASA's Mars Science Laboratory (MSL) Curiosity rover mission, which includes a researcher from Imperial College London, have analysed a set of sedimentary rock outcrops at a site named Yellowknife Bay in Gale Crater, near the Martian equator. These mudstones have revealed that Gale Crater, a 150 km wide impact basin with a mountain at its centre, sustained at least one lake around 3.6 billion years ago. The scientists believe that the lake may have lasted for tens if not hundreds of thousands of years.
Early universe was less dusty than believed PhysOrg - December 9, 2013
Dust may be more rare than expected in galaxies of the early Universe.
Hidden Oceans on Jupiter's Icy Moon Europa May Explain Strange Terrain Live Science - December 9, 2013
Churning seas beneath the icy surface of Jupiter's moon Europa might explain the chaotic jumble of cracks and ridges around its equator, scientists say.
Elusive Dark Matter May Have Already Been Found Live Science - December 9, 2013
The mysterious dark matter that makes up most of the matter in the universe may already have been detected with superconducting circuits, researchers say.
In a "Rainbow" Universe Time May Have No Beginning Scientific American - December 9, 2013
What if the universe had no beginning, and time stretched back infinitely without a big bang to start things off? That's one possible consequence of an idea called "rainbow gravity," so-named because it posits that gravity's effects on space-time are felt differently by different wavelengths of light, aka different colors in the rainbow. Rainbow gravity was first proposed 10 years ago as a possible step toward repairing the rifts between the theories of general relativity (covering the very big) and quantum mechanics (concerning the realm of the very small). The idea is not a complete theory for describing quantum effects on gravity, and is not widely accepted. Nevertheless, physicists have now applied the concept to the question of how the universe began, and found that if rainbow gravity is correct, space-time may have a drastically different origin story than the widely accepted picture of the big bang. According to Einstein's general relativity, massive objects warp space-time so that anything traveling through it, including light, takes a curving path.
Plesiosaur dinosaur fossil believed to be 130m years old found in Colombia The Guardian - December 9, 2013
Paleontologists in Colombia have unearthed the fossil of an eight-metre-long marine reptile that lived 130 million years ago. The plesiosaurs swam in the southern ocean when the Earth was far warmer than today. The dinosaur has a long neck, flat broad body and a short tail. The eight-metre reptile was found at a site in the central state of Boyaca, believed to have been flooded during the Cretaceous period
Inflammation Linked to Lower Prostate Cancer Risk Live Science - December 9, 2013
Inflammation in a man’s prostate may indicate he has a lower risk of developing prostate cancer in the future, according to a new study.
Princeton begins meningitis vaccinations under shadow of UCSB amputation NBC - December 9, 2013
Princeton University freshman Lesa Redmond expects to be among the first in line Monday when the New Jersey school begins offering doses of an emergency vaccine aimed at halting an outbreak of potentially deadly meningitis that has sickened eight since March.
The Internet Has Become the External Hard Drive for Our Memories Scientific American - December 9, 2013
A couple receives an invitation to a birthday party. Through long experience, each intuitively knows what to do next. One partner figures out whether the dress code is formal or casual. The other makes a mental note of the time and place of the gathering so that they don't forget.
Grace Hopper Google Videos
Grace Hopper was an American computer
scientist and United States Navy rear admiral.
Grace Hopper, 'mother' of Cobol, lands a Google doodl
The Guardian - December 9, 2013
It is also a gigantic undertaking in the foundations of knowledge.
Grace Hopper Quotes 1
Grace Hopper Quotes 2
Judi Dench Google Videos
Dame Judith Dench is an award winning English
film, stage and television actress. Filmography
Judi Dench Quotes 1
Judi Dench Quotes 2
Felicity Huffman Google Videos
Felicity Huffman is an award winning
American actress. Filmography
Felicity Huffman Quotes
Jesse Metcalfe Google Videos
Jesse Metcalfe is an award
winning American actor. Filmography
Jesse Metcalfe Quotes 1
Jesse Metcalfe Quotes 2
Simon Helberg Google Videos
Simon Helberg is an award winning
American actor and comedian. Filmography
Simon Helberg Quotes 1
Simon Helberg Quotes 2
Beau Bridges Google Videos
Beau Bridges is an award winning
American actor and director. Filmography
I like to try to make the characters I play be as human as possible.
Beau Bridges Quotes 1
Beau Bridges Quotes 2
Donny Osmond Google Videos
Donny Osmond is an award winning American
singer, musician, and actor. Discography
Sometimes you don't think you're progressing until
you step back and see how high you've really gone.
Donny Osmond Quotes 1
Donny Osmond Quotes 2
John Malkovich Google Videos
John Malkovich is an award winning American
actor, producer, and director. Filmography
John Malkovich Quotes 1
John Malkovich Quotes 2
Kirk Douglas Google Videos
Kirk Douglas is an award winning American
actor and film producer. Filmography
Kirk Douglas Quotes 1
Kirk Douglas Quotes 2
Kirk Douglas Quotes 3
Frances Reid Google Videos
Frances Reid was an American actress
known for Days of our Lives (1965 - 2007).
The shadows of yesterdays now merging in time to create a new storyline.
Margaret Hamilton Google Videos
Margaret Hamilton was an American film actress best known for her
iconic portrayal of The Wicked Witch of the West in The Wizard of Oz.
The scary part is, I dodn't know if I should smile, scream or run.
Wizard of Oz Quotes 1
Wizard of Oz Quotes 2
Metius, was a Dutch geometer and astronomer. In 1585, his father found the ratio of a circle's circumference to its diameter, later called Pi . Though he scoffed at astrology, Metius is said to have spent a lot of time pursuing alchemy, especially the Philosopher's Stone.
Metius manufactured astronomical instruments,
and developed a special form of Jacob's Staff.
Wyoming Earthquake Today Strikes Idaho LA Late - December 9, 2013
Officials tell news that a 4.2 magnitude Wyoming earthquake today began just after 11:08 am local time. The quake was shallow. USGS indicates to news that the quake started three miles below ground level. As a results the quake could be felt across the region. The quake is the latest to strike the state in recent weeks. USGS tell news that the quake was nine miles east of Hoback, Wyoming. It was sixty-nine mile east of Ammon, Idaho and seventy-one mile south of Rexburg, Idaho. The quake also struck seventy-three miles east of Idaho Falls and one hundred eighty miles north of Salt Lake City.
Doctors say gene therapy helping blood cells fight cancer FOX - December 8, 2013
In one of the biggest advances against leukemia and other blood cancers in many years, doctors are reporting unprecedented success by using gene therapy to transform patients' blood cells into soldiers that seek and destroy cancer.
Did Volcano on Mercury Erupt for a Billion Years? Live Science - December 8, 2013
Extra-terrestrial volcanism is every bit as stellar as its sounds. The Earth puts on its fair share of spectacular eruptions - but it's Earth's distant cousins who win the awards. Lava-scarred Venus has more volcanoes than any other planet we know; Olympus Mons, a treble Everest soaring above Mars' Northern Hemisphere, is the largest active peak in the solar system; while Saturn's frozen moon, Enceladus, where cryovolcanoes shoot towering streams of water through a crust of solid ice, must surely rank as the strangest. But what about the one place where you'd expect the ground to melt? Sitting just 36 million miles in front of our star, sun-baked Mercury receives a colossal dose of solar radiation with almost no atmosphere to soften the blast. It's perhaps not surprising, then, that alongside its thick coating of meteor scars, the gray, scorched crust also shows signs of damage from within. Since Mariner 10 first revealed its surface in the 1970s, conspicuously smooth plains - reminiscent of the lunar mare - suggested that in places, the impact craters had once been resurfaced by giant lava flows.
Vast Freshwater Reserves Found Beneath the Oceans Science Daily - December 8, 2013
Scientists have discovered huge reserves of freshwater beneath the oceans kilometres out to sea, providing new opportunities to stave off a looming global water crisis. A new study, published December 5 in the international scientific journal Nature, reveals that an estimated half a million cubic kilometres of low-salinity water are buried beneath the seabed on continental shelves around the world. The water, which could perhaps be used to eke out supplies to the world's burgeoning coastal cities, has been located off Australia, China, North America and South Africa.
Ancient Estate and Garden Fountain Unearthed in Israel Live Science - December 8, 2013
The remains of a wealthy estate, a mosaic fountain and a system of pipes connected to a large cistern dating back to the late 10th and early 11th centuries have been unearthed in Ramla in central Israel, archaeologists report.
Curved Penis Condition Gets New Drug Live Science - December 8, 2013
Men with a condition that causes a curvature of the penis now have a drug treatment option that has been approved by the Food and Drug Administration. Today, the agency said it had approved the drug Xiaflex to treat Peyronie’s disease, a condition that causes a curvature in the penis, which can make it difficult for men to achieve erections, or make erections painful. The curvature is caused by scar tissue under the skin of the penis, which is felt as a lump, and may develop after injury to the penis, such as a ruptured blood vessel occurring during sex or athletic activity, according to the Mayo Clinic.
Researchers film early concussion damage, describe brain's response to injury PhysOrg - December 8, 2013
There is more than meets the eye following even a mild traumatic brain injury. While the brain may appear to be intact, new findings reported in Nature suggest that the brain's protective coverings may feel the brunt of the impact.
Have We Found the Lost Colony of Roanoke Island? National Geographic - December 8, 2013
It's a mystery that has intrigued Americans for centuries: What happened to the lost colonists of North Carolina's Roanoke Island? Theories about the disappearance have ranged from an annihilating disease to a violent rampage by local Native American tribes. Previous digs have turned up some information and artifacts from the original colonists but very little about what happened to them. Until now. Thanks to technological advances and a cover-up on a map, researchers are getting closer to finding out what happened to the lost colony of Roanoke Island.
Teri Hatcher Google Videos
Teri Hatcher is an award winning
American actress. Filmography
I mean, I want to have sex, but with somebody who really loves me.
Teri Hatcher Quotes 1
Teri Hatcher Quotes 2
Nicki Minaj Google Videos
Nicki Minaj is an award winning Trinidadian-born American recording artist.
Filmography -- Discography
Boobs ... butt
and attitude ... sell.
Nicki Minaj Quotes
Kim Basinger Google Videos
Kim Basinger is an award winning American
actress and former fashion model. Filmography
Kim Basinger Quotes 1
Kim Basinger Quotes 2
AnnaSophia Robb Google Videos
AnnaSophia Robb is an award winning American
film and television actress. Filmography
AnnaSophia Robb Quotes
Dominic Monaghan Google Videos
Dominic Monaghan is an award
winning British actor. Filmography
Dominic Monaghan Quotes 1
Dominic Monaghan Quotes 2
John Rubinstein Google Videos
John Rubinstein is an award winning American film, Broadway, and television actor, a
composer of film and theatre music, and a director in theatre and television. Filmography
Jerry Butler Google Videos
Jerry Butler is an American soul singer and songwriter. Discography
The answer is not in the music - it is the music.
David Carradine Google Videos
David Carradine was a popular American actor of stage, director,
martial artist, spokesman, singer, best known for Kung Fu. Filmography
David Carradine Quotes 1
David Carradine Quotes 2
Jim Morrison Google Videos
James Morrison was an American singer, songwriter, writer, film director, and poet. He was best known as the lead singer and lyricist of the popular American rock band The Doors, and is considered to be one of the most charismatic and influential frontmen in the history of rock music. Doors: Discography
and the fear of freedom shrinks and vanishes. You are free.
A friend is someone who gives you total freedom to be yourself.
Hatred is a very underestimated emotion.
Drugs are a bet with your mind.
Love cannot save you from your own fate.
Jim Morrison Quotes 1
Jim Morrison Quotes 2
Jim Morrison Quotes
Adolph von Menzel
Adolph von Menzel Online Art Google
Adolph von Menzel was noted for his drawings, etchings and paintings.. He produced 400 drawings, reviving at the same time the technique of engraving on wood, to illustrate the Geschichte Friedrichs des Grossen (History of Frederick the Great - King of Prussia) a book by Franz Kugler. Menzel's brilliant career was crowned with the decoration of Knight of the Black Order.
the more they are disheartened
by the craft aspect of their work.
But all art is craft, something that has to be
learned with difficulty, and that is where the greatness of art lies.
Google Doodle December 8, 2011
Diego Rivera Online Art Google
Diego Rivera Google Videos
Diego Rivera as a prominent Mexican painter, an
active communist, and husband of artist Frida Kahlo.
His large wall works in fresco helped establish the
Mexican Mural Movement and were exhibited globally.
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