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Most recent 20 results returned for keyword: maurice sendak (Search this on MAP)

https://plus.google.com/116216692128564255171 The Patriots of Mars : Maurice Sendak's lost interview on storytelling, and the eternal child in each of us ➤ http://buff.ly...
Maurice Sendak's lost interview on storytelling, and the eternal child in each of us ➤ http://buff.ly/1QtWWG2
https://lh3.googleusercontent.com/-ZmvFK5TTMUQ/VrUpf-3vCwI/AAAAAAAAVTA/twydbaHMu78/w506-h750/88b1ef91-9339-4e62-b7ff-4837279805fa
1 day ago - Via - View -
https://plus.google.com/109311889113763967482 Randy McDonald : The recently concluded Maurice Sendak exhibition at the Toronto Reference Library, Maurice Sendak: 50...
The recently concluded Maurice Sendak exhibition at the Toronto Reference Library, Maurice Sendak: 50 Years, 50 Works, 50 Reasons, was a joy to visit for the little things. This Sendak sketch, depicting a Wild Thing and Max from Sendak’s famous Where the…
[PHOTO] "Wild Thing and Max"
The recently concluded Maurice Sendak exhibition at the Toronto Reference Library, Maurice Sendak: 50 Years, 50 Works, 50 Reasons, was a joy to visit for the little things. This Sendak sketch, depi...
3 days ago - Via - View -
https://plus.google.com/112265803361520480194 docnad : Maurice Sendak, Where the Wild Things Are 25th Anniversary Edition Slipcase, 1988 #MauriceSendak   ...
Maurice Sendak, Where the Wild Things Are 25th Anniversary Edition Slipcase, 1988

#MauriceSendak   #WildThings  
Where the Wild Things Aren't

3 days ago - Via Reshared Post - View -
https://plus.google.com/102905479143843269994 b2rian lopez : Where The Wild Things Are when i was in elementary, there was an author/illustrator whose work always...
Where The Wild Things Are
when i was in elementary, there was an author/illustrator whose work always appealed to me. The pictures in his books looked like they were made in the 1800s, and they were inspiring of dreams, as well as taste. After falling in love with Maurice Sendak's "...
Where The Wild Things Are

5 days ago - Via Google+ - View -
https://plus.google.com/115896317074130132150 Extraordinary Things LLC : Take a break to watch and listen to this - An Illustrated Talk With Maurice Sendak | The New York Times...
Take a break to watch and listen to this - An Illustrated Talk With Maurice Sendak | The New York Times
Watch the video: An Illustrated Talk With Maurice Sendak | The New York Times
https://lh3.googleusercontent.com/proxy/7mDOshcEaw6RB-4M08qvSDb3qFov7z8VbzkTzjIpX2LEf7vk-cARql1oWGGTIHbSpX4p3TgY-pFaFNdJ1c68sAc0atw=w506-h284-n
When Christoph Niemann stumbled on a "Fresh Air" interview with Maurice Sendak, wild things started to transpire. Subscribe on YouTube: http://bit.ly/U8Ys7n ...
6 days ago - Via - View -
https://plus.google.com/114795013364411898718 Nazru Debussy : There should be a place where only the things you want to happen, happen Where the Wild Things Are ...
There should be a place
where only the things you want to happen,
happen

Where the Wild Things Are
Maurice Sendak

https://lh3.googleusercontent.com/-IkfmdCv4ezA/Vq4xivQKzNI/AAAAAAAAmWw/x2n_x2u7rcM/w506-h750/2016%2B-%2B1
6 days ago - Via Google+ - View -
https://plus.google.com/102134626511244346502 Julie Danielson : It's not the first Sunday of the month, when I usually feature illustration students or recent grads...
It's not the first Sunday of the month, when I usually feature illustration students or recent grads at my site, but I'm jiggering my schedule a bit here. I've got the work of recent grad Will Quinn at 7-Imp today. If you look at this piece and think Sendak is a huge influence on Will, you'd be right. ("I’m absolutely crazy about Maurice Sendak. In particular, I consider Outside Over There and Dear Mili to be two of the best children’s books ever written — and the best examples of what the art form can be when taken seriously.") More here: http://blaine.org/sevenimpossiblethings/?p=3980.
https://lh3.googleusercontent.com/-V3_0Uq4a_OI/Vq4hms5C_hI/AAAAAAAAKCQ/RvkEas0COI8/w506-h750/willquinn_cloud.jpg
6 days ago - Via Google+ - View -
https://plus.google.com/113000779429763320646 InterContinental Toronto Yorkville : Treat the kid inside to #WhereTheWildThingsAre, before they leave town on January 31st. Secreted away...
Treat the kid inside to #WhereTheWildThingsAre, before they leave town on January 31st. Secreted away in #TorontoLibrary (789 Yonge Street), the beloved classic celebrates its 50th anniversary in a rare exhibit of hands-on interactive fun & 50+ original pieces by author / illustrator, #MauriceSendak.

Maurice Sendak: 50 Years, 50 Works, 50 Reasons :

Exhibits & Displays
: Toronto Public Library


A future TRL exhibit.
9 days ago - Via - View -
https://plus.google.com/109262239762870896746 Pipedreamergrey : Link Round-Up: January 28, 2016 " X-Wing Glacier " by Kurt Miller News: The home of late artist/illustrator...
Link Round-Up: January 28, 2016
" X-Wing Glacier " by Kurt Miller News: The home of late artist/illustrator Maurice Sendak may or may not become a museum. It may be more difficult to house a wild thing than it would seem. Controversy broils over Sendak's disputed legacy. 3D Print This In...
Geek Art Gallery: Link Round-Up: January 28, 2016
News: The home of late artist/illustrator Maurice Sendak may or may not become a museum. It may be more difficult to house a wild thing than it would seem. Controversy broils over Sendak's disputed legacy. 3D Print This Incredible Superhero Mask from Zortrax ...
9 days ago - Via Google+ - View -
https://plus.google.com/117035983762789073668 mariana show : Humorous reasons why people want to challenge some books. When you hear that, in the 1950s,  Tarzan...
Humorous reasons why people want to challenge some books.

When you hear that, in the 1950s,  Tarzan was banned by a Los Angles public library because Tarzan and Jane were “living in sin”  the idea seems quaint.  After all, something that silly hasn’t happened in least half a century, right?  We should be so lucky.  You can consult this  interactive map to see what your state has recently banned, or read on for some silly samples of why books have have been banned or challenged.

1974 – An administrator in Wild Rose, Wisconsin, stated that Bury My Heart at Wounded Knee was “slanted” and declared that “if there’s a possibility that something might be controversial, then why not ban it?”  Great attitude for an educator.

First removed from an Illinois school library in 1977 because of “nudity to no purpose” Maurice Sendak’s  _In the Night Kitchen_ has faced challenges well into the 1990s and, in some schools, shorts were drawn on the nude cartoon boy.

1983 – 2010  It’s one thing if you personally don’t want to read the Diary of Anne Frank, but can you imagine wanting to ban it because it is a “real downer ?”  No?  In 1983, the Alabama Textbook Committee thought that this was a good reason.  Since then the book has been the subject of continuous controversy across the nation.

1984 – An Eagle Point Oregon elementary school challenged the Three Billy Goats Gruff, claiming that the book was too violent for children.  Well they could be right, given all the goat-on-troll violence we see in the news.

Did Little Red Riding Hood need AA?  California school officials were not taking any chances, and, in 1990,  banned a version of the tale that showed “Red” taking grandma a bottle of wine in the basket of goodies. Perhaps that was what the wolf was after? A  year later, in  Clay County, Florida, a parent raised the same issue, and a Bradford county teacher complained that the wolf was too violent.

Shel Silverstein’s works have been the  source of many twisted knickers in both the 1980s and 1990s. In 1985, Light in the Attic was challenged by one Wisconsin school for “encouraging children to break dishes so that they wouldn’t have to dry them.”  Apparently banning felt good because  the next year another Wisconsin school system pulled Silverstein’s  _Where the Sidewalk Ends_  because it “suggests drug use, the occult, suicide, death, violence disrespect for true,..authority, [and] rebellion against parents.”  Even worse (or better if you are considering the comedic value) is that the book includes the poem “Dreadful,” which in turn contains the line “someone ate the baby.”  In 1993, a school district in Pennsylvania pulled the book lest the poem “encourage cannibalism.”  Yeah, good daycare, drug use, and cannibalism, the top concerns of the modern parent.

Of course this is that state where some officials were shocked to discover that artists paint pictures of nudes!  At least THEY got educated if not their students.

Another amusing complaint comes all the way from the U.K.  The London County Council in England banned the use of Beatrix Potter’s The Tale of Peter Rabbit and Benjamin Bunny from London schools. Why?  The stories portrayed only “middle-class rabbits.”  I’ll leave it to you to decide how one determines the social class of rabbits.


http://wfupcl.wordpress.com/2011/10/10/banned-books-ii-ridiculous-reasons-to-ban-books/
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10 days ago - Via Reshared Post - View -
https://plus.google.com/114715507816929094953 mychel russell - ward : Here is a wikipedia entry with a partial list of notable instructors and alumni of my art school. Notable...
Here is a wikipedia entry with a partial list of notable instructors and alumni of my art school.

Notable instructors and lecturers[edit]
See also: Category:Art Students League of New York faculty
Since its inception, the Art Students League has employed notable professional artists as instructors and lecturers. Most engagements have been for a year or two, and some, like those of sculptor George Grey Barnard, were quite brief.

Others have taught for decades, notably Frank DuMond and George Bridgman, who taught anatomy for artists and life drawing classes for some 45 years, reportedly to 70,000 students. Bridgman's successor was Robert Beverly Hale. Other longtime instructors included the painters Frank Mason (DuMond's successor, over 50 years), Kenneth Hayes Miller (forty years) from 1911 until 1951, sculptor Nathaniel Kaz (50 years), Peter Golfinopoulos (over 40 years), Knox Martin (over 40 years), and the sculptors William Zorach (30 years), and Jose De Creeft, American impressionist William Merritt Chase (over 20 years), and Robert Brackman (19 years), and Will Barnet (50 years) from the 1930s to the 1990s. Fashion illustrator Dagmar Freuchen (20 years) from the late 1940s to the 1970s.

In 1988, Robert Cenedella took over the George Grosz Chair and presently teaches three courses.[12]

Other well-known artists who have served as instructors here include Lawrence Alloway, Charles Alston, Will Barnet, Robert Beauchamp, George Bellows, Thomas Hart Benton, Isabel Bishop, Arnold Blanch, Louis Bouche, Robert Brackman, George Bridgman, Alexander Stirling Calder, Robert Cenedella, William Merritt Chase, Timothy J. Clark, Kenyon Cox, Jose De Creeft, John Steuart Curry, Stuart Davis, Edwin Dickinson, Sidney Dickinson, Frederick Dielman, Harvey Dinnerstein, Bruce Dorfman, Arthur Wesley Dow, Frank DuMond, Frank Duveneck, Thomas Eakins, Daniel Chester French, Wilhelmina Weber Furlong, Michael Goldberg, Stephen Greene, George Grosz, Lena Gurr, Philip Guston, Robert Beverly Hale, Lovell Birge Harrison, Childe Hassam, Robert Henri, Eva Hesse, Charles Hinman, Hans Hofmann, Harry Holtzman, Jamal Igle, Burt Johnson, Wolf Kahn, Morris Kantor, Rockwell Kent, Walt Kuhn, Yasuo Kuniyoshi, Gabriel Laderman, Ronnie Landfield, Jacob Lawrence, Hayley Lever, George Luks, Paul Manship, Reginald Marsh, Knox Martin, Jan Matulka, Mary Beth Mckenzie, William Charles McNulty, Willard Metcalf, Kenneth Hayes Miller, F. Luis Mora, Robert Neffson, Maxfield Parrish, Jules Pascin, Joseph Pennell, Richard C. Pionk, Larry Poons, Richard Pousette-Dart, Abraham Rattner, Peter Reginato, Frank J. Reilly, Henry Reuterdahl, Boardman Robinson, Augustus Saint-Gaudens, William Scharf, Susan Louise Shatter, Walter Shirlaw, John Sloan, Hughie Lee-Smith, Isaac Soyer, Raphael Soyer, Theodoros Stamos, Anita Steckel, Harry Sternberg, Augustus Vincent Tack, George Tooker, John Henry Twachtman, Vaclav Vytlacil, Max Weber, J. Alden Weir, and William Zorach.[13]

Notable alumni[edit]
See also: Category:Art Students League of New York alumni
The school's list of notable alumni includes: Edwin Tappan Adney, Ai Weiwei, William Anthony, Milton Avery, Elizabeth Gowdy Baker, United States Congressman Thomas R. Ball, Will Barnet, Saul Bass, Romare Bearden, Brother Thomas Bezanson, Thomas Hart Benton, Isabel Bishop, Dorothy Block, Leonard Bocour, Abraham Bogdanove, Lee Bontecou, Henry Botkin, Louise Bourgeois, Stanley Boxer, Louise Brann, D. Putnam Brinley, James Brooks, Jennie Augusta Brownscombe, Feliza Bursztyn, Peter Busa,[14] Paul Cadmus, Alexander Calder, John F. Carlson, Paul Chalfin, Henry Ives Cobb, Jr., Claudette Colbert, Willie Cole, John Connell, Allyn Cox, Ellis Credle, Richard V. Culter, Mel Cummin, Frederick Stuart Church, Andrew Dasburg, Adolf Dehn, Dorothy Dehner, Sidney Dickinson, Burgoyne Diller, Ellen Eagle, Marjorie Eaton, Sir Jacob Epstein, Marisol Escobar, Joe Eula, Philip Evergood, Ernest Fiene, Irving Fierstein, Louis Finkelstein, Wilhelmina Weber Furlong, Helen Frankenthaler, Frederick Carl Frieseke, Wanda Gág, Dan Gheno, Charles Dana Gibson, William Glackens, Elias Goldberg, Michael Goldberg, Peter Golfinopoulos, Adolph Gottlieb, Blanche Grambs, John D. Graham, Enrique Grau, Nancy Graves, Clement Greenberg, Stephen Greene, Red Grooms, Chaim Gross, Lena Gurr, Bessie Pease Gutmann, Al Held, Marsden Hartley, Ethel Hays, Gus Heinze, Al Held, Eva Hesse, Al Hirschfeld, Itshak Holtz, Lorenzo Homar, Winslow Homer, Thomas Hoving, Paul Jenkins, Alice Sargent Johnson, Donald Judd, Torleif S. Knaphus, Belle Kogan, Lee Krasner, Ronnie Landfield, Adelaide Lawson, Arthur Lee, Michael Lekakis,[15] Alfred Leslie, Roy Lichtenstein, Tom Loepp, Michael Loew, John Marin, Reginald Marsh, Knox Martin, Mercedes Matter, Louisa Matthiasdottir, Peter Max, John Alan Maxwell, Eleanore Mikus, Emil Milan, F. Luis Mora, Walter Tandy Murch, Reuben Nakian, Louise Nevelson, Barnett Newman, Isamu Noguchi, Georgia O'Keeffe, Lyn Ott, Tom Otterness, Clara Weaver Parrish, Betty Parsons, Phillip Pavia,[16] Roger Tory Peterson, Bert Geer Phillips, I. Rice Pereira, Jackson Pollock, Fairfield Porter Robert Rauschenberg, Man Ray, Charles M. Relyea, Frederic Remington, Norman Rockwell, Louise Emerson Ronnebeck, Herman Rose, Leonard Rosenfeld, James Rosenquist, Sanford Ross, Mark Rothko, Glen Rounds, Morgan Russell, Abbey Ryan,[17] Louis Schanker, Mary Schepisi, Katherine Schmidt, Ethel Schwabacher, Joan Semmel, Maurice Sendak, Ben Shahn, Nat Mayer Shapiro, Henrietta Shore, Jessamine Shumate, David Smith, Tony Smith, Robert Smithson, Armstrong Sperry, Otto Stark, William Starkweather, Frank Stella, Joseph Stella, Inga Stephens Pratt Clark, Harry Sternberg, Clyfford Still, Soichi Sunami, George Tooker, Wen-Ying Tsai, Cy Twombly, Jack Tworkov, Edward Charles Volkert, Alonzo C. Webb, Davyd Whaley, Gertrude Vanderbilt Whitney, Adolph Alexander Weinman, Stow Wengenroth, Anita Willets-Burnham, Ellen Axson Wilson, Gahan Wilson, Russel Wright, Art Young, and Iván Zulueta.[18]
11 days ago - Via Google+ - View -
https://plus.google.com/112724084155387989380 Alison Cowan : .File this Away for Volume II of "What Do You Say, Dear?" In every decent project, there are often ...
.File this Away for Volume II of "What Do You Say, Dear?"

In every decent project, there are often the things you learn along the way that make the entire effort worth it, even if they do not all make it into the, ahem, 1200-word story.

Spending time with the folks whom Maurice Sendak hand-picked to watch over his fanciful characters once he was gone, for a story in today's New York Times, (http://nyti.ms/1OKRQ7B) offered up several such morsels, each bearing priceless glimpses into the life and mind of a true original. There were the three-mile walks he took each afternoon, in which he wagged his walking stick at any car that whizzed by the country lanes too fast. His love for Mozart and "All My Children." The dog he called, "Herman," named after -- who else?-- Herman Melville.

My favorite kernel of intelligence, though, was hearing about how this world-famous author and illustrator graciously came out of his secluded hideaway in northern Ridgefield from time to time to sign books at local bookstores. Young fans, bless 'em, did not always realize the connection this great man had to their beloved books and they would sometimes admonish him for having the nerve to want to draw in their books, according to Lynn Caponera, a lifelong associate of Sendak, who now heads his foundation.

One child, she said, informed Sendak quite sternly that, "I don't want you crapping up my book.''

I don't believe that particular situation was addressed in "What Do You Say, Dear?," a delightful book on manners that I adored as a kid, which Sendak did with Sesyle Joslin in 1958. But for a man who was never at a loss about how to comport yourself when you bumped into a crocodile on a crowded city street or the Queen fed you so much spaghetti that you did not fit in your seat, I suspect he figured it out.
https://lh3.googleusercontent.com/-waxegXgmCUg/Vqg0s8TsPkI/AAAAAAAAD7k/QQzfRPQw9K4/w506-h750/sendak%2Bscenery%2Bin%2Bhagen%2Bstudio.jpg
11 days ago - Via Google+ - View -
https://plus.google.com/104209478753542707575 Graham Beattie : The Roundup with PW Finalists Named for 2016 PW Bookstore of the Year This year’s bookstore finalists...
The Roundup with PW
Finalists Named for 2016 PW Bookstore of the Year This year’s bookstore finalists represent a broad range of general independent bookstores, both big and small. The winner will be named in March.  MORE » A Slow Coming Sendak Museum : A Maurice Sendak museum...
The Roundup with PW

11 days ago - Via Google+ - View -
https://plus.google.com/104209478753542707575 Graham Beattie : The Roundup with PW Finalists Named for 2016 PW Bookstore of the Year This year’s bookstore finalists...
The Roundup with PW
Finalists
Named for 2016 PW Bookstore of the Year This year’s bookstore finalists represent a broad range of general independent
bookstores, both big and small. The winner will be named in March. more » A Slow Coming
Sendak Museum : A Maurice Sendak museum ...
The Roundup with PW

11 days ago - Via Google+ - View -
https://plus.google.com/107458438541509101852 Copy That : Maurice Sendak on Storytelling, Creativity, and the Eternal Child in Each of Us: His Marvelous Forgotten...
Maurice Sendak on Storytelling, Creativity, and the Eternal Child in Each of Us: His Marvelous Forgotten 1970 Conversation with Studs Terkel via @brainpicker
bit.ly/1Vazm2c

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