Frank Gehry No Longer Allowed To Make Sandwiches For Grandkids
— Article title from The Onion
If the discrepancy is real, this could be a disruption of the current highly successful standard model of cosmology and just what the younger generation wants — a chance for big discoveries, new insights and breakthroughs.
— Michael S. Turner, “Cosmos Controversy: The Universe Is Expanding, but How Fast?,” The New York Times
If you’re not in a state of play you can’t make anything.
— Paula Scher, Abstract: The Art of Design
Human bean… Our lives have been torn apart. We will live in a hell like place without parents I said… The window was only half as pretty as the dozens of paintings surrounding it…
— Excerpts from a story Lily wrote at 9
Protects it from what?
— Marc Utay on pie crust protector
An architectural product that’s exportable.
— Phi’s goal (not verbatim)
Cheat Drawer.
— Judy and Nick
When you cook, cook with love.
— IT Alex
I’m a guy that know’s whats up. Lets have some more ginger ale!
— Sid holding bottle of red wine
you win the Nobel Prize for Penguinwear!
— email subject line (referring to my penguin in Sgt. Peppers suit)
What if, when Tracy Austin writes that after her 1989 car crash, “I quickly accepted that there was nothing I could do about it,” the statement is not only true but exhaustively descriptive of the entire acceptance process she went through? Is someone stupid or shallow because she can say to herself that there’s nothing she can do about something bad and so she’d better accept it, and thereupon simply accept it with no more interior struggle? Or is that person maybe somehow natively wise and profound, enlightened in the childlike way some saints and monks are enlightened?
— David Foster Wallace, “How Tracy Austin Broke My Heart,” String Theory
A wise man once said nothing.
— A shirt someone made for Grandpa Jack that everyone gets a kick out of
Yes, it’s always like this.
— Dad on the sky.
Glad you made it.
— 375 Building Guard on basically snow day
Stop working on mechanicals.
— Jason
Looks like it’s above us.
— The pond waterin Central Park at night
— Helen
Make em’ laugh.
— Lily
What a love story.
— Lily on the drips between cups at Cafe Sabarsky
The problem is that most architects seem to have lost the knack. Ornament is not on the curriculum. Perhaps it should be.
— Edwin Heathcote, “The Problem With Ornament,” The Architectural Review via Nick Schmidt