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Archive for the ‘Skin Art’

Baton Rouge student writes children’s book about summer skin safety – The Advocate04.10.17

Teaching children about sun safety and skin cancer is a tough job.

How do you tell them that playing outside in the sun, without precautions, can be harmful, or that some moles can signal a dangerous disease?

To meet this challenge, a Baton Rouge high school student created Dottie the Dalmatian, the star of an illustrated children’s book that teaches the ABCs of skin care.

In “Dottie’s Sun Survival Guide,” the canine begins with the basics at letter A: “Anyone can get skin cancer, no matter age or skin color,” and ends with zinc, the mineral found in some sunblock.

“This was awesome because it was tailored to exactly what we wanted to teach kids,” said Sara Lomax Gray, co-founder of the Lauren Savoy Olinde Foundation, which is dedicated to skin cancer education. “The message is spot on, especially for this time of year.”

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Feeling unhappy with your appearance is nothing new.

Last spring, Episcopal High School student ArdenKoschel wrote the book with Gray as her editor. Koschel had been volunteering with the foundation and had already self-published a children’s book, “H is For Hamlet,” for her junior English class.

So when Gray asked her to create a computer presentation meant for elementary school students, Koschel suggested, “Let’s do a book.” It was tougher than either thought it would be.

They wrote and rewrote over a few months, then found an illustrator, Jessica Le, a digital art student at LSU. She designed Dottie as a playful pup who wears sunglasses and hats. For letter D she became Dr. Dottie, the dermatologist.

The ABCs introduce important ideas to kids. U, for example, is for ultraviolet rays, which come in two types UVA and UVB. Both are harmful, but a broad-spectrum sunscreen can block them, the book says. J stands for the jagged edges of a spot on the skin. “A round spot is a healthy spot,” Koschel wrote.

“Although it is an alphabet book, it goes into more detail, too, about UV rays and bigger topics that I can expand on,” Gray said.

“Dottie’s Sun Survival Guide” teaches youngsters to play in the shade between 10 a.m. and 4 p.m., when the sun’s rays are the most intense. The letter R teaches them to reapply sunscreen every two hours or more often if you’re swimming or sweating.

While some of the lessons may prove too complex for younger readers, Koschel said she thinks most children will get the most important message: Wear sunscreen.

“It’s a lot of information for a child to process, but using the dog is helpful,” she said. “If they don’t remember specifics about the book, at least they will remember the dog.”

The letter L is a tribute to Lauren Savoy Olinde, whose death in 2012 at age 27 from melanoma shocked her friends and family and inspired the foundation. She was careful in the sun, but doctors discovered a cancerous mole on her head.

Sponsors, including several dermatology offices and families that support the Lauren Savoy OlindeFoundation, helped pay for the book to be published. Part of their donation ensured that Gray and Koschel would appear at schools to teach about skin care. They read the book and lead children in mole identification.

“An unhealthy mole is one that is not a round spot, not a perfect circle, or different borders, things like that,” Gray said. “They get to look at their own skin and participate in the project.”

Hardcover copies of “Dottie’s Sun Survival Guide” are available for $20 at the Lauren Savoy Olinde Foundation website at LSOFoundation.org.

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Whether you’re in a checkout line at the supermarket or a sports bar, Jordy Robertson will d

A 5K run and 1-mile walk to benefit the Lauren Savoy Olinde Foundation. Participants are encouraged to wear fun hats. Free skin cancer screenings also will be available, and there will be music and entertainment.

WHEN: 7 a.m. to 11 a.m. Saturday, April 29

WHERE:Pennington Biomedical Research Center,6400 Perkins Road, Baton Rouge

REGISTRATION: $30 ($35 after April 26), $15 for youth.LSOFounation.org

Follow Kyle Peveto on Twitter, @kylepeveto.

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World-Famous Photographer Andres Serrano Attacked for ‘Encouraging Blackface’ – Heat Street04.09.17

Infamous for his artistic photograph of a plastic crucifix immersed in a glass of urine, Andres Serrano has photographed a variety of controversial subjects and figures, including the Ku Klux Klan, Donald Trump and rap artist Snoop Dogg. Besides just being a talented photographer in general, his more artistic works are usually intended to convey some deeper meaning about their subjects.

Few artists have attained Serranos reputation for provocation, and his photographs are not merely criticized for their content, but have in some cases been physically defaced. A print of Piss Christ was slashed by religious protesters in France, alongside other religious-themed photos.

But conservative Catholics arent the only ones to take offense to his work, one of which is now being attacked, ironically, by progressive leftist critics for its message on racism.

The Guardian interviewed Serrano, who is currently presenting a new art show at the Jack Shainman Gallery in New York. They asked him what his favorite photograph was from the exhibit, to which he selected an image called White Nigger, from his 2001 collection The Interpretation of Dreams.

The picture features a white man whose face and upper body are covered in makeup to give him the appearance of a black man with a white body.

Theres no post-production or digital changes in this image, its all the work of a makeup artist. But I made sure you would see there was a white man under this black skin, because prejudice is only skin deep, said Serrano, who is of Afro-Cuban descent.

When I did a photo series in a morgue there was a black woman whose skin was deteriorating, and she had white skin underneath, he continued. I pointed this out to the morgue manager, who replied that when he was a student in medical school, his teacher took a very thin piece of skin off a corpse, and said: This is the thickness of racism.

Other provocative photographs in the series include a masturbating nun, a black man in Klan robes, and a menstruating young woman.

The Univision-owned progressive publication Fusion took issue with White Nigger, deeming it an excuse for a white man to masquerade in blackface. Chris Pulliam-Moore, writing of Serranowhole body of work, said that one imagines[the works] are meant to shock people into thinking theyre deep.

Its difficult not to look at the picture and think of the countless white people that love to don blackface for shits and giggles apropos of nothing but racism, complained the writer. Yes, we all understand that art is subjective and we should all be able to express ourselves as we see fit, but hey, as one black person to another, why dont we all agree to not encourage blackface as a practice by pulling stuff like this?

Someone clearly missed the point of Serranos photograph.

Ian Miles Cheong is a journalist and outspoken media critic. You can reach him through social media at@stillgray on Twitterand onFacebook.

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Kiwi tattooist Steve Butcher turns skin into art – Newshub04.08.17

A Kiwi tattooist is making waves both here and abroad with his life-like works.

All Blacks, basketball stars and celebrities are already among his repertoire, and Steve Butcher says he’s not stopping there.

It’s hard not to do a double-take when you see his work.

A tattoo of Richie McCaw took him nine hours to create, with every strand of hair and bead of sweat painstakingly detailed into a client’s lower leg.

The self-taught tattooist says a friend convinced him to switch from paint to ink while he was at art school.

“I always painted like photorealism and tried to achieve what the photo is, so when I transitioned my art work into tattooing that was kind of the first artform in tattooing which I saw and was really interested by,” he says.

Human skin became his canvas of choice, and Mr Butcher says he uses his customers to help him create.

“I see what I see in my head, and if they add an extra thing it can spark a whole different flurry of ideas,” he says.

When Newshub caught up with him he was working on a client’s second Jonah Lomu tattoo.

The first was a detailed portrait of the late All Blacks legend.

Mr Butcher’s also inked pictures of NBA stars Kobe Bryant and Michael Jordan, and a colourful portrait of Michael Jackson.

However he says his stand-out was an aboriginal piece, which took him nearly 20 hours to complete.

“That for me has been the most influential because everyone really liked it, but it sparked a whole bunch of work like that,” he says.

People may be his speciality, but Mr Butcher says he isn’t a one-trick pony.

“I’d really like to start doing sneaker tattoos. I’m a huge sneaker-head and I feel like there’re a lot of people like me out there,” he says.

He currently works out of a small shop in Henderson in west Auckland, but travels often and hopes to move to the US.

“The amount of recognition that I’ve gotten, especially in America is insane. My work got put on ESPN last year and Sports Centre,” he says.

Mr Butcher reckons he’s done more than 1000 tattoos over the past seven years.

And for those who have any doubt they’re real?

“It is what it is,” he says. “Come get tattooed and find out.”

Newshub.

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Mackworth man ends up with tattoo of Derby club Popworld’s logo after losing bet – Derby Telegraph04.08.17

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A Mackworth man has shown his undying devotion to a Derby nightclub by apparently getting its name tattooed on his body.

Under the screen name Morgan Mighty, the Twitter user posted a picture of his new skin art, and wrote: “So this happened today…Love a bit of Popworld me.”

The art is a tribute to the Popworld Derby nightclub, in Friar Gate.

Responding to questions from followers, he revealed that he had the work done after losing a bet, although he couldn’t remember what the bet was.

He says the tattoo cost him 40, and that he “didn’t have a drop of alcohol” in his system when he had it done.

Popworld Derby has since tweeted to offer Morgan “eternal” free entry to the club. They wrote: “Due to the almighty amount of dedication, we’re going to give Morgan Mighty eternal free entry.”

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‘Skin Glowing in the Moonlight’ as art – VUE Weekly04.07.17

Latitude 53s latest exhibitconfronts societal issues

Skin Glowing in the Moonlight will feature the work of two Toronto-based black Canadian artists at Edmontons Latitude 53 gallery for 44 days, starting next week.

Danile Dennis uses videography to challenge the status quo of black identity, while her friend and former art school junior, Shantel Miller, takes a similar approach by focussing on black men in oil paintings.

Were really, really excited to be featuring our work in Edmonton, Dennis says. We really look forward to people coming out to the show, talking to us, engaging with us, and asking questions.

Both women use lived experiences to inform their artwork because the problems they see in societys perception of black identity are both far flung, and close to home.

Millers exhibition of eight oil paintings from her Side Profile series will be the first national showing of her work. It features men from her life her brothers and close family friends and depicts them while referencing the framing of a mugshot.

Im using it as a tool to explore how black bodies are looked at, Miller says. I really wanted the viewer or whoevers experiencing the work to think about what kind of connotations come to mind when you view a black figure in this very specific way that is side profile.

The hyper realistic paintings use each subjects averted gaze as well as the stark shadow they cast on a yellow background, to trap the viewer into thinking about the men.

Because theyre so representational, you kind of get caught up in the technique, she says. Then, after that fact has subsided, youre spending time thinking about the people that youre actually looking at.

Miller says she uses her privilege to democratize image making, beginning with her choice of medium. By using oil paint, she aims to subvert the tradition of portraiture subjects that appear in history.

As a black woman, I feel really empowered, because I know theres so much work to do in terms of unpacking the different types of representations of blackness, she says.

In Colour Me Bad, one of Dennis video works that will be at the Skin Glowing in the Moonlight exhibit, she uses everyday items like dirt and spices to apply coats of blackness to her skin, leaving residual markings as the layers stack.

The metaphoric meaning varies with each layer, and with it, Dennis says her work interrogates our understanding of black identity.

I definitely still think that our society has a really long way to go in terms of trying to unpack and understand issues that pertain to race, she says. Our society has a long way to go in terms of arriving at a better understanding of that as a whole so that they can then try to help make efforts to dismantle a lot of the systemic ways that anti-blackness kind of rears its head.

Some of Dennis work was previously shown at The New Gallery in Calgary last year, but shes looking forward to bringing the discussion back to Alberta again.

I recognize that maybe some of these conversations might not be easy for all to necessarily enter into right away, but I think its really just important to recognize the diversity of our Canadian populationrecognizing the black presence that is here, she explains.

Dennis says she also uses her art to question the binary frame society often imposes on black identity.

I dont necessarily presume that I have any answers to the questions that Im posing, she says.

However, she says the discussion that can be born from her and Millers work is a great first step towards finding solutions.

Im excited that we get to share a platform together, and Im excited for this dialogue that can be produced as a result of our work occupying the same space, Dennis says.

Kevin Pennyfeatherarts@vueweekly.com

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Andres Serrano’s best photograph: a white man with black skin – The Guardian04.07.17

The Interpretation of Dreams (White Nigger), 2001. Photograph: Andres Serrano

This is my friend Aaron. He begged me to take his picture. I couldnt do it everyone knew him in the art world but I wondered if I could turn him into something else. He said: OK, turn me into a woman. He wouldnt make a good woman. But Aaron was desperate to get in the show, and so three weeks before the deadline he called me up and said: Ive got another idea: why dont you turn me into a black slave?

I said, I dont know about a slave, but Ill turn you black, and Ill call the picture White Nigger. He said: Thats perfect as a teenager I hung around black friends, and that was my nickname. Theres no post-production or digital changes in this image, its all the work of a makeup artist. But I made sure you would see there was a white man under this black skin, because prejudice is only skin deep.

When I did a photo series in a morgue there was a black woman whose skin was deteriorating, and she had white skin underneath. I pointed this out to the morgue manager, who replied that when he was a student in medical school, his teacher took a very thin piece of skin off a corpse, and said: This is the thickness of racism.

This is from a series called The Interpretation of Dreams, named after Freuds book. I was intrigued by Sigmund Freud at a very early age, after my mother had a series of psychotic episodes. She would not only be in another world psychologically, but very different physically her face was sallow, she was sweaty, and shed be hearing voices. I was frustrated I couldnt pull her back, and that her love for me wasnt enough to keep her from going into that state. So around 10 or 11, I started to read Freud as much as I could, just to work out what was going on in her head. What I got from it was that the mind is a very mysterious place, and you cant question things on a rational basis, because the subconscious is irrational. Ive learned not to judge anyones craziness whos to say who is crazy?

There was also a photograph of a masturbating nun in this series, and one of a cardinal squatting as if hes going to go to the bathroom, called The Cardinal Poos, Hes Only Human. Its all fantasy, my own creative reality. The best way to describe it is in terms of Superman. In Supermans world theres another universe known as Bizarro World, where everything is opposite: Superman is not good, hes ugly, its all backwards. Bizarro World is a place I need to go to sometimes. We have to think outside the box. Im thinking partly about the Trump administration here theres going to be a hot period of art, as opposed to the cool postmodernist period, where people made art about art, or nothing, or theory. Theres going to be a shift towards a more politically and socially engaged art.

Born: New York City, 1950.

Studied: Brooklyn Museum Art school.

Influences: As an artist, Marcel Duchamp. My life coach is Bob Dylan.

High point: Being a completely unknown artist denounced in Congress. It was great for my career, but difficult for me as a human being.

Low point: In 2008, I left the Paula Cooper Gallery I got mad and said some very unkind things. I was very stupid. For a New York artist to not have a gallery in New York, its the kiss of death.

Top tip: Theres a lot of rejection. Persevere.

Andres Serrano: Selected Works 1984-2015 is at The School, Jack Shainman Gallery, Kinderhook, New York, to May 13

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‘Overwatch’ Blackwatch Genji: Fans think the "Uprising" comic is teasing a new Genji skin – Mic04.07.17

A new Overwatchevent is just around the corner, and that means the fans are excited about one thing in particular:new cosmetic skins for their favorite characters.

Specifically, the Overwatchfandom seems to be excited about Genji’s appearance in the “Uprising” comic, an Omnic crisis-themed bit of lore to accompany the forthcoming event.

The fans are calling his edgy new look “Blackwatch Genji” and they desperately, desperately want it to be a thing.

In the “Uprising” comic, it’s revealed that Genji was a part of Blackwatch, a covert subsection of the Overwatchorganization which Gabriel Reyes aka Reaper and McCree belonged to.

When Genji was in Blackwatch, he sported a much different look, baring a bit more skin than he does in his default outfit and fans hope this look will be one of Genji’s new skins in the upcoming event.

One fan on Reddit went so far as to allege they’d found “proof” that it was going to be a new skin. Their evidence? That in the background of one of the comic’s panels, you can see what appears to be Genji in the Blackwatch outfit, standing in a “T-pose,” a character stance game developers often use to view every part of a character as they’re designing them.

The theory goes that Blizzard just copied over their actual “T-pose” concept art for Genji’s in-game Blackwatch character skin and used it in the background as a tease for fans. It’s a bit thin but hey, that’s a sweet cyborg outfit, right? So fans are grabbing on to whatever evidence they can find.

To be fair, Blizzard does have a habit of teasing skins and updates way ahead of time in cryptic corners of comics and things like that so, Blackwatch Genji very well might be a thing.

We’ll know for sure once Blizzard officially unveils the new Omnic crisis event on April 11.

For more onOverwatch, check out the rest of what Mic has to offer. Here is a look at avery funny but naughty memeon the Overwatch subreddit, aninterviewwith the creator of an awesome new Overwatch zine, a fullexplanationof the different types of health in Overwatch, ourdefinitive rankingof every Overwatch hero, a roundup of awesomegender-bentOverwatch cosplay and a giantOverwatch FAQforbeginners.

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Xayah and Rakan release skins: Cosmic Dusk and Dawn join Cosmic Blade Master Yi – The Rift Herald04.05.17

The new League of Legends champion duo, Xayah and Rakan have matching release skins as expected, but Master Yi will also be receiving a new skin to join in on the fun!

Xayah looks mysterious and dark in her release skin! The skin is tentatively priced at 1350 RP and it includes updated particles, sound effects, a new model and a special recall!

Rakans skin deeply contracts Xayahs, as hes the daylight to her moonlight. Similarly to Xayahs, the skin is tentatively priced at 1350 RP and will have special particles, sound effects and all that good stuff.

This Master Yi skin looks off the hook. Similarly to the other skins, it is also tentatively priced at 1350 RP and will include special particles and a recall. The last skin Master Yi received was PROJECT: Yi in September 2015.

The cosmic theme matches with Cosmic Reaver Kassadin, so its highly likely that well be seeing more skins with this theme in the future.

These skins are available now for testing and should be available on the live servers when patch 7.7 drops.

This post will be updated as more information becomes available.

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Xayah and Rakan release skins: Cosmic Dusk and Dawn join Cosmic Blade Master Yi – The Rift Herald

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Ohio girl loses leg after getting rare skin infection – New York Daily News04.05.17

NEW YORK DAILY NEWS

Wednesday, April 5, 2017, 4:13 PM

A 6-year-old Ohio girl, who is a competitive dancer, lost her left leg over the weekend after doctors diagnosed her with a rare skin infection.

Tessa Puma was taken to the Akron Childrens Hospital Thursday after she contracted strep throat and the flu in late March. Her parents became worried when their daughters leg began to swell, causing excruciating pain that eventually led to the amputation, the Akron Beacon Journal reported.

Dr. Jim Besunder, a pediatric critical care medicine specialist at the Children’s Hospital, told the paper Tessa has necrotizing fasciitis.

The condition is commonly known as flesh-eating bacteria, which spreads quickly throughout the body and kills body tissues, according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention.

Besunder said the infection traveled through Tessas blood stream and made its way to her left arm, shoulder and back.

Tessas mother, Tina Puma, announced in a Facebook post Monday that her daughter is recovering well from her surgery.

We played her company dance songs. She was responding to that as well!! Tina wrote. Dance is a huge part of her life as you all know, and I’m telling you this will absolutely not stop her from chasing her dreams.

Tina said her daughter has several followup surgeries on Wednesday, Friday and Sunday.

Skin grafting will start when she is feeling better and off the ventilators, she wrote.

Stacey Kopec, Tessas dance instructor, described the girls passion for the art.

“She’s only 6 years old and we knew when she was probably 4, so at least for 2 years, that we knew she was just such a superstar, she was born to dance,” Kopec told WJW-TV.

Kopec added that Tessas situation has been the most devastating thing that we’ve had to go through.”

The family set up a You Caring fundraising page to help pay for Tessas medical expenses. The page has raised more than $16,500 as of Wednesday.

We are so thankful for the kind words, prayers and thoughts for our warrior Tessa, the page reads. Please keep cheering her on.

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The Suffolk Journal : Tattoo convention exposes skin and the art of ink – The Suffolk Journal04.02.17

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More than 5,000 people from all over the world flocked to Boston for the 17th annual Boston Tattoo Convention this past weekend at the Hynes Convention Center. The convention hosted an array of artistic talent and personalities as people showcased their dedication to their craft throughout the three-day event.

Tattoos are an art form, its not about a rebellion or some crazy lifestyle its just an art medium, sadi Natan Alexander, founder and producer of the Boston Tattoo Convention. I want people to just recognize and respect tattooing for what it is, a beautiful powerful form of personal art.

Loud rock music played from various tattoo stations energizing the venue and the people in it. Some people had tattoos and piercings all over their bodies, others had dyed hair that spiked up towards the ceiling, and many people had removed numerous articles of clothing exposing body parts that would not normally be shown in public. However, nobody looked twice, for it was a place for people to feel free in their own skin.

Rows of tattoo artists stations lined up at the summit where people either laid on tables, sat or stood on chairs to have their tattoos done on whatever part of their body that they wanted.

This is my first tattoo convention. I actually didnt even know an event like this existed, said Erica Carter, from Burlington, N.C., who went to get matching tattoos with her boyfriend. Its a fun environment and the fact that there are talented artists here from all over the world at this one major event is awesome..

Throughout the event, there were many performances such as a burlesque and sword swallowing shows that the audience ate up. People were cheering and whistling from across the venue. Other attractions included a tattoo of the day competition, the display and selling of taxidermy by Bonehouse Forty-Seven and the selling of cannabis-based products by Cannabis World Congress and Business Exposition.

Other vendors at the convention included Eternal Ink, a company dedicated to selling tattoo ink. Sprawled out across their table was a rainbow of over 200 different ink colors and pigments. Box sets of ink were stacked upon one another and displayed as customers walked by eyeing the merchandise.

Selling ink to licensed artists allows me to meet a lot of amazing people and excellent artists, said Daniel Wallace. One of the cooler parts of my job is helping artists find colors that theyre looking for or being able to introduce them to colors they may not have been aware of and help them advance their craft.

The convention hosted 177 booths, including vendors, and over 200 artists worked tirelessly the entire three day weekend infusing pigments into the skin of other tattoo art enthusiasts.

It all started when I was a little kid, said Juan Acevedo, who worked at the front desk for tattoo company, Calaveras. When I saw my first tattoo it intrigued me.

Acevedo said that as he was growing up, his continual visualization of people with tattoos drove his passion further, and added that his body is a canvas for over 70 tattoos, which he plans to combine into one large tattoo over the next ten years.

I come here obviously to do tattoos, but just as important is to make connections, to get inspired, and learn for sure, said tattoo artist, Alex Citrone from Austin, Texas. All my stuff is pretty large scale, this is one tattoo, but it took 35 hours. I have probably 80 or so hours of work on me

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