Collectioun of Cunnynge Curioustes: March 2, 2013

Johann Georg Hainz's Cabinet of Curiosities, circa 1666. Courtesy of Wikimedia Commons
Johann Georg Hainz’s Cabinet of Curiosities, circa 1666. Courtesy of Wikimedia Commons

During the Renaissance, cabinet of curiosities came into fashion as a collection of objects that would often defy classification. As a precursor to the modern museum, the cabinet referred to room(s), not actual furniture, of things that piqued the owners interest and would be collected and displayed in an aesthetically pleasing manner. Collectioun of Cunnynge Curioustes is my 21st century interpretation of that idea.

Dear Internet,

Another week, another better living through chemistry. When this gets posted, I’ll be in Lansing presenting on Golden Age: Comics and Graphic Novel Resources in Libraries along with Kristin and Andrew.

My mania has been kicking in when I’ve been at work and leaving it at work isn’t an option, so I carry the work home and I work late at home, then I finally crash. The mania is not necessarily chemical based, but this need to finish all the things.  At some point, everything will finally stabilize.

Watching

  • Richard III: The king in the car park
  • Battlestar Galactica: Blood and Chrome

Weekly watching: StellaThe Vampire DiariesDancing on the EdgeMr. SelfridgeBansheePortlandiaTop Gear UKHouse of LiesElementarySpartacusThe AmericansArcher, and Project Runway

Links

What have you read/watched/listened to this week?

xoxo,
Lisa