Friday, July 30, 2010

Face Box

I went looking for interesting flotsam and jetsam but didnt find much except lots of bottle tops and can rings. Hazel gave a cigar box of old metal bits which i have played with. The result is rather pathetic and I'm sure I can do better! Still, it's a start!

Thursday, July 29, 2010

Theme of the Week - Assemblage

Make something in 3 dimensions.  Since this theme requires a little more time, it will run for two weeks. 

Tuesday, July 27, 2010

Lovers Coral

Kinda corny, I know but I still have a little time.
!Tons of positive creative energy sent your way man.

Thursday, July 22, 2010

Wednesday, July 21, 2010

Theme of the Week - Punwit

Our friend, Punwit, has been having computer and scanner problems. I thought it would be nice to make pun related postcard collages this week and mail them to him to tell him how much we miss him. Post them here and then mail them off to him. If you need his address, email me and I will give it to you.

Monday, July 12, 2010


I realise this is stretching the theme a bit until it breaks but I was trying to get a Flash Gordon feel to this and that serial from the 30's is very art deco I think.

Saturday, July 10, 2010

Wednesday, July 07, 2010

The Victorian Seaside Holiday Drawbacks No. 237

No. 237 The Beach Ambush By Crazed Deckchair Attendants

Noah's Submarine

Monday, July 05, 2010

Radio Daze

That Old Time Religion

Max Miller

"Max Miller, Britain's top comedian in the 1930s, 1940s and 1950s, was born in Brighton, on the south coast of England in 1894. He excelled as a stand-up comic playing to large audiences in variety theatres, where his skill was such that he could hold an audience in the palm of his hand. He was master of the double entendre. He was mischievous, brash and quick-witted; he dressed over the top and he certainly lived up to the name the Cheeky Chappie. Even the poorest jokes got a laugh; his timing and delivery were legendary.

Max Miller left school at 12 and, after drifting from job to job, was called up by the army to serve in the First World War. During the war he acquired a taste of entertaining whilst performing to his fellow soldiers and, after the war, he pursued his show-business ambition starting with the occasional gig in pubs and halls. His first break came about when he joined a concert party on the Brighton sea front as a song and dance man. It was good training for the future and, from time to time, he would get the chance to tell a gag or two. The occasional booking in a London theatre followed this. His talent developed and soon he excelled as a solo performer writing his own material and composing his own songs. He rose to fame and, in the 1930s, reached the top of the bill playing all the major variety theatres including the most famous of them all, the London Palladium."

Find out more about Max Miller at this website dedicated to him HERE.

Max Miller - In Brighton 1961