RE: [-empyre-] June on -empyre-: we-blog with abe linkoln, jimpunk, Chris Ashley and Tom Moody

looking forward to the month. have enjoyed the work of jimpunk and abe
linkoln for some time.

just had a trip to . at least on my pc
with ie 6 it does eventually come to rest. i like what you make here simply
out of browser windows (and of course javascript). quite a process piece,
really. and an interesting type of content. very erm refreshing. the piece
goes beyond simply opening and closing a bunch of browser windows into some
sort of meditation on the window, content, art, and code.

would love to see the source code for some of your work. do you make the
source code available ever? i can't right click fast enough to 'view source'
of course--they're gone before that!

sometimes you appear to size a window, ie, a particular window goes from
large to small or vice versa. Is that a matter of opening and closing the
window repeatedly or do you not close the window at all during that process
but just resize it?


> abe linkoln lives here: <>
> here's a tattoo he has:
> and he wrote this funny email once:
> jimpunk uses the tools of dataculture to create cinematic, yet
> linguistically-based work that asserts computer control over the browser.
> jimpunk's work and texts are available through
> Chris Ashley is an artist, writer, and educator living and working in
> Oakland, California.  In addition to his work as a painter, he
> posts an HTML
> drawing every day, and regularly posts writing about art on his weblog
> (  The weblog, called "Look, See", has a full
> archive of past HTML drawings, images of paintings and drawings, art
> writing, and writing by others about the HTML drawings.
> Tom Moody is a visual artist based in New York. His low-tech art made with
> MSPaintbrush, photocopiers, and consumer printers has appeared in
> solo shows
> at Derek Eller Gallery and UP&CO. Documentation of his studio practice, as
> well as his digital animation, music, and writing on a variety of topics,
> appears regularly on his weblog at
> . Launched in February 2001, the blog was recently recommended
> along with 11
> others in the Art in America article "Art in the Blogosphere."

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