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“The Thinking From Old”

NASA ID: GSFC_20171208_Archive_e001362, A Monster in the Milky Way Center: GSFC Creator: NASA Goddard.

“The Thinking from Old”

“Metals cover over,

the Mirror returns the Light,

from the Outside it cannot be seen,

not without the Passing,

very great are Their multitudinous speeds,

all of Them compacted like the smallest of atoms,

the Outermost band is marvellously deep that Light itself is held,

the Outermost band keeps It safe”

 

by Matt The Unfathomable Artist, copyright ©7th April 2019

This is all I can comprehend of this phenomena in the present time

________________________________________________________________________________________________________

Original NASA website link A Monster in the Milky Way reads as follows:

This image shows the star-studded center of the Milky Way towards the constellation of Sagittarius.  The crowded center of our galaxy contains numerous complex and mysterious objects that are usually hidden at optical wavelengths by clouds of dust — but many are visible here in these infrared observations from Hubble.  However, the most famous cosmic object in this image still remains invisible: the monster at our galaxy’s heart called Sagittarius A*.  Astronomers have observed stars spinning around this supermassive black hole (located right in the center of the image), and the black hole consuming clouds of dust as it affects its environment with its enormous gravitational pull.  Infrared observations can pierce through thick obscuring material to reveal information that is usually hidden to the optical observer.  This is the best infrared image of this region ever taken with Hubble, and uses infrared archive data from Hubble’s Wide Field Camera 3, taken in September 2011. Credit: NASA

Image shown above courtesy of NASA.

Art Review: TEXT AS TEXT II

The compulsion of reading textual works is found to be influential for all kind of scripts, with the reader trained to read the text or not. A logical mind is aware that the texts, unlike the visuals, have a relatively higher probability of correct interpretation of the message. Yet the diverse modes of linguistic constructs succeed in maintaining the barrier for direct communication.
Work by Jeetandar Ojha, Art Scene India

13 Artists Who Highlight the Power of Words

Most of us are so used to reading that we forget each letter is a shape and each word its own composition. There’s a significant aesthetic dimension to the writing we read daily—in emails and books, on packaging and signs—and so it makes sense that visual artists have co-opted graphic design and typography strategies for their own philosophical ends.

Using language, artists transform a basic communication tool—the alphabet—into unique provocations. Language is also particularly malleable, cost-free, and renewable. “There’s a million different ways artists can use it,” said Jewish Museum curator Kelly Taxter. “Often, it’s artists who work with issues of politics or social justice.” Just as artists are still finding new ways to manipulate paint, canvas, and space, they’re constantly developing fruitful new reasons to turn words into art.

Jenny Holzer

All Fall Text: Truisms, 1977-79 (in English and Spanish); Living, 1980-82 and Survival, 1983-85, 2012 © Sprüth Magers

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