- // Group exhibition to be held in September 2018 at FK-Galerie
- // Deadline: 15th July
- // Submissions:
- // Max 5 images
- // RGB Jpeg at 1200pxels
- // By email attachment sharing dropbox or google drive folder (not wetransfer)
- // To email@example.com
Particular attention will be paid to applications from
- People who are not represented in mainstream art historically or currently
*If applicable: please translate and pass on this open call
To retract your previous statement, in an attempt to fool the person you’re talking/chatting to.
The field of psychology attempts to define it with circular definitions. The truth is, we don’t really know how to define self… not objectively at least.
In a few words, self is consciousness. Consciousness escapes objective description (poor example: your experience of the colour red, is it the same as mine?). If a definition requires an objective description, then self is un-definable.
to be in a same state of mind or thinking
(sic) (Latin for “thus”) is a bracketed expression used to indicate that an unusual spelling, phrase, or any other preceding quoted material is intended to be read or printed exactly as shown (rather than being an error) and should not be corrected. When found in a French document, (sic) stands for “Sans Intention Comique” (without comic intention) meaning that even if the preceding text could be understood as funny, it was not meant to be. It is used by writers quoting someone to alert the reader to the fact that an error or other weirdness in the quoted material is in the original, and not an error of transcription. “Sic” is almost always enclosed in parentheses.
A person’s essential being that distinguishes them from others, especially considered as the object of introspection or reflexive action.
1) short for psychiatric
2)(as adjective psyched) Mentally prepare (someone) for a testing task or occasion.
The operation or activity of two or more things at the same time or rate.
Used in brackets after a copied or quoted word that appears odd or erroneous; to show that the word is quoted exactly as it stands in the original
= Latin, literally ‘so, thus’.