This is typical of his work, an image made up of images of 106,000 aluminum cans — thirty seconds of U.S. can consumption.
I first blogged about Jordan back in September. Then he showed up on the Colbert Report in October:
Like Kathy at CCG, nothing but snow and ice outside. But I scanned a few inside plants (houseplants and an overwintering Albutilon that’s flowering to beat the band) and fiddled with them.
Poinsettia | Cyclamen | Albutilon
Calla | Cyclamen foliage
Just a begonia.
Updated 2/17: Forgot to link to Kathy’s post and I changed the timestamp to keep this on top for awhile.
Here’s a preview of a Living Sculpture activity website that’s part of our Cornell Garden-Based learning program. It’s basically activities for educators working with children, youth and community groups, and pre-release, as we’re still putting some finishing touches on it.
I invite you to explore the site and help us test it out. We’re new with video, and don’t quite have the embeds worked out 100 percent. A small percent of users won’t be able to view the embedded videos and will have to rely on the links to other file types which will open up in an external player. Â (I don’t have the embedded videos set to autoplay, so you’ll need to click on the play button.)
For an even smaller percentage, the embedded video will lock up your browser. If that happens to you, I apologize. But I’d really appreciate it if you’d leave me a comment and let me know what browser and version you are using (the version number is under Help > About). Also, if you know what version of QuickTime you are running.
I appreciate the help.
My favorite video (by student videographer Ian Ward) is the one on the homepage, though the timelapse of that project is a lot of fun, too.