In light of my PhD project on creativity and some of the stuff that’s come out of the interviews I’ve been doing with local artists, etc., it occurred to me with some horror just how much I usually plan my paintings ahead, and how that might mean they come out a bit… stilted. Everything I read and hear and see seems to say pretty much the same thing – that creativity is all about the subconscious, tapping into unusual associations and spontaneity. I don’t often try to tap into that because, frankly, I’ve wondered for a while now if I actually may be the Subconscious-less Wonder. Seriously, I have the most boring dreams ever. They’re all so literal and… eh. Even when they’re wacky they’re such thinly veiled metaphors that they might as well be the boring literal truth. It was part of the reason why I couldn’t stick it out in art therapy – my own experience is that I don’t hide much from myself, and I just couldn’t identify with the idea that we’re all just a tip of an iceberg. I’m not all that deep, I guess. A cigar is almost always just a cigar for me.

Lately I’ve been seeing some pretty amazing abstract art around. I’ve never really done any abstract art before, and the paintings I’ve been seeing kind of inspired me to give it a go. So today I got out a packet of postcard sized canvas boards and tried my hand at it. Stick on some music, just let the paint be my guide, and see what happens…

Well. I was rather disappointed. I suppose if I had to choose, the Ragnarok one is my favourite though (inspired by the fact that apparently some people thought today was going to be the Norse apocalypse…). Further evidence to suggest that I am indeed the Subconscious-less Wonder. I guess I’ll just stick to my paint-by-numbers routine of planning ahead, painting figurative stuff, and being rather uncreative. Sigh… Anyway, here you go, my first and last attempt at painting abstracts.

Ragnarok, G. Cseh

Ragnarok

5 Ghosts, G. Cseh

5 Ghosts

Atlantis, G. Cseh

Atlantis

Iris, G. Cseh

Iris

And just to leave you on a nicer note, here’s a pretty song for you (thanks to awesome fellow artist Esther Green for introducing Patrick Duff’s music to me :))

There is no particular theme for today, nothing particularly noteworthy going on just now, but I’ve done two paintings today, and made chicken tortilla soup (I can heartily recommend this recipe from the Pioneer Woman).  Both of these things make me happy.  Oh, and I’ve (finally!) finished grading my class’ papers, so…hooray!  FREEDOM!!! (I’ll just ignore that they have another paper due this week…) I’m not exactly blown away by either painting, but enjoyed the process of painting nonetheless.  This painting is just another variation on one of my favourite subject matters – underwater scenes. There are actually a lot more colour variations in this, but I can’t capture it via photo apparently.

Up

Up

The second painting is another entry for Virtual Paintout‘s Iceland location this month.  I liked the kind of duo-chromatic thing going on in this scene.  This was just a quick, wee painting.

Iceland 2

Iceland 2

Hope you’re all enjoying your weekends and doing things that make you happy too. :)

I have a slightly embarrassing confession to make. I’m a bit of an Icelandophile. Now, I should say, that’s said as someone who’s never actually been to Iceland, so if I ever do finally get to go there it could very well go the way of my Francophilia after my first trip to Paris took care of that… But I hope not. So you can imagine my sheer dorky delight when the new November Virtual Paintout location was announced and it was Iceland! I had been hoping to get a jolt of inspiration to get me painting again, and here was the answer to my prayers. My husband likes to joke, whenever I wistfully suggest our next holiday be to Iceland, that we should go and have tea with Björk. Because apparently that’s what one does in Iceland… of course. Anyway, since going anywhere (even JUST across a tiny stretch of water) from Aberdeen costs an arm, a leg, your firstborn child, and the blood of a virgin who also must have been born on the cusp between Aquarius and Pisces and have blue hair and a lisp, I have not been able to afford a trip there yet. One day though… I’m thinking reward trip after my PhD? In the meantime, thanks to the genius of Google Streetview, I was able to get the next best thing to tea with Björk in actual Iceland, and went exploring virtually. In addition to gorgeous landscapes and Lilliputian villages, I stumbled across a small town (Heiðvangur, Hella) that appeared to be having some kind of Smurf festival when the Google Streetview van rolled through town. Life is strange and wonderful and random.  Hella rad ;)

I have already done my first painting for this month’s VP. You can submit up to 3 a month, so there may very well be some more in the near future, I am feeling inspired! My first impression, virtually wandering around the countryside, was that it isn’t actually all that different than the wilder, more remote parts of Scotland. I’m not sure why that should surprise me – we’re not that far away from each other geographically – but it kind of did. But all the things I love about the Scottish Highlands were also here, including the dramatic, sweeping valleys coming out from behind veils of mist that I found so jaw-droppingly gorgeous in Glencoe, Skye, and the far north of Scotland on our trips there. So that was the first view I chose to paint.

Iceland 1

Iceland 1

I thought I’d pair this painting with (appropriately) one of my favourite Björk songs, as it is apparently a sort of love song to Iceland, and the video for it features some lovely Icelandic landscape footage.  Enjoy!

The last few months have been mental and stressful and busy and exhausting and although I have a stack of papers to grade, I arrived at the threshold of Spring Break unable to carry on. Something had to give, and I needed a change of pace and something different, and to get the hell away from psychology for a little while. I decided it had been way WAY too long since I did any painting, and figured paper grading can wait. So I got out my art supplies and had at it. It was SO what I needed. I feel heaps better. Now that I have 2.5 weeks of no teaching and probably no running of studies (since all my potential participants have also likely absconded elsewhere), I am taking a bit of an actual holiday from psychology. See you later, suckers! ;)

Polaris

Polaris

I’ve done two paintings, in two quite different styles. The first was kind of based on a painting idea I’d had bubbling in the back of my mind for a while now. It actually turned out about halfway as I’d pictured it in my mind. I must say, I couldn’t get away from psychology entirely (given my PhD topic is about artistic creativity…), and was kind of intrigued to watch my own process unfold. I started out with an idea, and I was faithful to it to some degree (the mountains and aurora in the top half were planned that way), but then the bottom half was sort of supposed to be based on a picture I’d seen of neurons, except it didn’t quite work and the neuronal connections I’d painted started looking kind of like the masts of a ship instead, so it turned kind of into a painting of an olde timey ship in the arctic seas during a storm, which wasn’t my intention at all, but I quite like the way a mistake sort of evolved into something unexpected all on its own.

The second is an entry for Virtual Paintout, which I haven’t done in quite some time. This month the location is Vilnius in Lithuania. I’m a sucker for Eastern European locations (my dad’s from Hungary) so had a look and it’s quite a lovely city architecturally (and sunny!). I found a quiet, chestnut-tree shaded cobblestone street to paint and gave it a whirl with watercolors. I was happy with it, until I got to the shadows on the houses on the left. I think I’ve botched those a bit, but I got to a point where I was fiddling and trying too hard to fix it and it was just making it worse, so I took Alwyn Crawshaw’s advice to stop fiddling, and called it a day. It’s okay, but it could have been better.

Quiet Cobblestone Street, Vilnius, Lithuania

Quiet Cobblestone Street, Vilnius, Lithuania

Anyway, the moral of the story, kids, is that sometimes you need to get away from work and play a little, do something creative and fun. Creativity: It does a body (and soul) good! :)

I know we’re well into the new year now, but happy new year anyway!  I have been so swamped since Christmas with PhD work.  I’m still completely overwhelmed with all the stuff I have to do, but I am about to go completely crazy bonkers mental doing tedious transformational complexity ratings (don’t ask…), so I’ve decided I need a break.  I thought I should prove that although I have been remiss in my duties as a blogger, I have nonetheless been quite creative, at least in the run-up to Christmas. 

You see, I’m a broke PhD student now, so my gifts had to be relatively cheap, so I decided to make most of them this year.  Yeah, just like that…as if it didn’t cost a lot in time, if not money.  What a numpty I am.  But I think it was a success all round.  My thumb got so chafed from all the crocheting that it hasn’t really been the same since, but I was quite pleased with how far I’ve come with the crochet-work.  I’ve expanded into the amigurumi stuffed animal arena, which I’ve been thoroughly enjoying, and did my first lacework shawl, which was quite a task, but came out better than I’d anticipated.  

However, my loving husband gave me a t-shirt for Christmas that reads: ‘Just because you can crochet something doesn’t mean you should‘.  I’m still not entirely sure how to take that – he swears he wasn’t saying my crochet was the problem and was instead referring to hideous projects like this, but I think it’s a sign that maybe I ought to cool it a bit with all the octopi etc… especially when my sister-in-law said, voice full of horror, that she’d seen someone mention crocheted jellyfish and how pointless that seemed to her, and I remembered I had a crochet jellyfish pattern or two saved on my Pinterest crafts board… oops!  I’ll just leave it at octopi, whales and little Cthulhus then… that’s normal, right?  Right…?! 

Anyway, in addition to the crocheting of hats, shawls, blankets, slippers, mittens, wall decorations, and stuffed animals, I also decorated an oil lamp, painted a portrait of my sister’s dog for her birthday, and baked up a storm.  Whew!  Just as well there’s another year before the next Christmas…

(Click to enlarge)

(Christmas 2012 in a nutshell)

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So it’s November, apparently.  The date’s already in the double digits even!  You know what that means… (*whisper* The Holidays *whisper*).  Yikes!  I generally like to be done with my Christmas shopping by late October at the latest (and most of it done online or handmade so I don’t have to actually interact with anyone, Scroogey introvert that I am…), but I haven’t managed it this year.  So it’s finally dawned on me that I’d better get cracking, if I’m planning on doing anything handmade, which – given that I’m a broke grad student – I am.  Now, I haven’t done much artwork or crafts in quite some time, so I thought I should dust off my old crochet hooks and work on something just to get back into the swing of things.  I’ve been addicted of late to Pinterest, and have a board on there with all the cool crafty things I’d like to, one day when I have more time (yeah right…), make.  So I had a browse and came across a crochet pattern for an adorable amigurumi cactus pincushion I saw there, and since I’d never tried to make something like that – with a face and everything – I thought I’d give it a whirl, just for fun.  It was so tiny, I thought it wouldn’t take very long.

Amigurumi cactus pincushion

Amigurumi cactus pincushion

And I was right, it didn’t take me long at all, and it’s super cute, if I do say so myself.  I’m not usually into the anime or kawaii!!!! stuff, but this one’s rather adorable, I think.  I may give it to someone for Christmas, if I can bear to be parted from it… in which case, if they’re reading this blog, it won’t be a surprise.  Sorry!  I also crocheted something else today, but I think I should probably keep potential Christmas presents under wraps for now.  Maybe I’ll do a reveal in the New Year, a little Open House of Santa Cseh’s Workshop.

In other Christmas-related news, I have finished the two paintings from the previous-to-last post, which have now been submitted for the Peacock Visual Arts grotto-themed Christmas Show coming up soon.  The opening is this coming Friday, 16th Nov, 6-8pm, so if you are in the local area, do please come along – all are welcome to the opening, and it’s on for a few weeks until just before Christmas.  If it’s anything like last year, it’s a great atmosphere, with mulled wine, mince pies, and feels very festive, and is a good place to pick up original art for Christmas presents…  Here’s a preview:

Cavern

Cavern

In The Walls 2

In The Walls 2

And lastly, should you too be struggling with Christmas present ideas… ;) I’ve also added some new prints (Redwoods & Sunshine, Croatia – Sea Wall, and Cavern) to my Etsy & RedBubble shops.  My RedBubble shop also has some useful merchandise on offer, including calendars, t-shirts, and a couple iPhone iPad cases featuring my artwork, and bear in mind that if you’d like something bespoke, I am happy to oblige, just get in touch :) .

Vintage Vote poster by Obey

Vintage Vote poster by Obey

I’ve only done one other ‘political’ post before (about Aberdonian politics) which proved popular actually, but it isn’t what this blog was created for, so I want to keep it to a minimum.  However, I feel strongly about the upcoming US election and felt I wanted to say something about it before people go to the polls.

Just to give some context to where I’m coming from, I had a very multi-national upbringing.  My father is Hungarian, my mother American, my half-sister grew up in Germany, as did I for the first eight years of my life.  I have family members through marriage from Iran and Turkey and now Scotland, where I now live with my Scottish husband.  When we moved back to the US when I was just about 9 years old, I was really confused about my national identity.  I’d been taught some things about my American roots and spoke English (with a slight German accent apparently!), but having lived in Germany from infancy, I didn’t really feel American, although to be honest, I never quite felt German either.  When I was fresh off the boat in the US, going to school for the first time in the US school system, it felt odd and I felt like an outsider.  But I threw myself into it.  I remember memorizing the Pledge of Allegiance with my mom with enthusiasm, wanting so badly to fit in with my American classmates.  We moved to California (after brief stints in South Dakota and Colorado) after that, where I discovered that America is the melting pot it is purported to be.  Most of the kids I went to school with were first generation Americans, or had moved from other countries themselves.  I didn’t feel so odd anymore, so many of us were immigrants.  I once asked my dad if he felt like he stuck out – as I do here – every time he speaks with his accent.  He said no, because so many people in California have accents, it’s the norm.  As time went on, my identity as an American grew, but so did my identity as a citizen of the world.  We are all just people.  Boundaries are manmade and false.

That said, I love the US, and I’ve tried to defend it from some ignorant British anti-Americanism that I’ve come across since moving over here.  Being an expat once more in the UK has taught me to appreciate the little differences between cultures and geography.  There are things about the UK that are superior to the US (e.g., universal healthcare, better work/life balance, dairy products – seriously, people, the dairy in the UK is amazing…) , and there are things that the US does better (e.g., customer service, mixer taps, non-dry-crappy-cake, laundry equipment, Halloween…).  Sorry US & UK, but that’s the way it is. The grass is greener on both sides of the fence, but only in patches.  And although I no longer live in the US, and don’t have any immediate plans to return to live, my parents and other family members from my mom’s side are all still in the US, as are many friends.  I care what happens to them.

I’ll just admit right off the bat that I’m a firm Obama-supporter, and voted for him with my absentee ballot a few weeks ago.  If that makes you feel uncomfortable, read on.  I’m not the rabid liberal type – in fact, I used to be quite a lot more conservative than I am now – and my purpose with this post is not to try and convert you to my cause.  With one day to go before the polls open, most people’s minds will be made up really.  I’m appealing for restraint and sanity, to remember that we’re all Americans, that we’re all just people, and we’re all in it together.

This morning I watched the video that’s been floating around with Romney supporters in Ohio.  It’s pretty appalling, with some extreme ignorance on show.  But it also clearly was edited, and as we all should know by now, editing can make all the difference.  Yes, there are some morons out there supporting Romney, but perhaps this lefty media project purposely cut out the more logical-sounding Republicans.  So I had a look at the side bar to see if there was a similar project with Obama-supporters, and found this video of the same interviewer (who seems very Strong with the Force) interviewing more liberal people at Jon Stewart’s Rally to Restore Sanity a couple years ago.  They sound almost as dumb.  The point being made by this interviewer is an important one that I wish more people would pay attention to.  There are a lot of people at these rallies because they just want to be a part of something, but they don’t want to do the work to actually inform themselves about any of the issues or facts that support them.  Romney’s camp has said that they don’t want to be bothered by fact checkers.  I’m not even going to dignify that with a comment, except to say that this kind of idiocy is rampant on both sides, the Republicans just seem to be a bit more blunt about this.  Many people vote based on nothing more than emotion and instinct, or a gut reaction to the candidate and the party they don’t like.  There are too many polarized red people and blue people.  Too many people taken in by spin and propaganda on both sides.  It’s not those people who are going to decide this election.  It’s the folk in the middle who are a bit more discerning.  There’re a lot of people making fun of undecided voters, but I can see how it could legitimately happen.  Someone might be fiscally conservative but believe that Romney will set women’s rights back by 50-100 years.  Or maybe vice versa, I don’t know.   Or someone who is ultimately really an Obama supporter but feels depressed and let down by their own high hopes last election, who can’t seem to get the energy up to care either way this time around.

I have one final message for my American friends ahead of this election before I shut up and let things be what they will be.  This election is incredibly important, and you can’t afford to just let this one slide and let other people decide one way or the other.  There are 2 Supreme Court justices nearing the end of their terms – the next president will likely majorly influence that branch of the government with their choice for many many years to come.  I have my own strong opinions of who is the better candidate, but that doesn’t matter just now. I just want to encourage every American to vote and express an opinion – people fought and died for that right, so make the most of it. And make sure that your opinion is based on facts.  Neither the liberal nor the conservative news agencies are telling you the whole truth.  Read and watch across the aisle, read sources from outside the US, no matter how uncomfortable it may be to face the opposition’s alien-seeming point of view. Play devil’s advocate. Try to get as good a picture of the whole truth and the global, long-term picture as you can. Try to sort the propaganda and rhetoric (and both sides are guilty of that!) from the kernels of truth hidden within, and then VOTE with your conscience. It’s the best any of us can do.

And now, commence nail biting…

October is so far proving more inspiring as far as actually producing new artworks goes than the entirety of last year’s months put together.  I’m having a bit of a hard time getting back into the swing of things though.  I’m finding it hard to trust my own opinion of whether things are working out well or not.  Which is hilarious because that’s kind of what my PhD topic is about… Anyway, so I feel a bit like I’m fumbling around in the dark, unsure of what I’m doing or how it’s going.   I was sort of literally fumbling in the dark as well, because for some reason, I only got the requisite energy for painting around 6pm, when the light is failing fast.  I don’t have very good lamps, so it was kind of hard going.  I’ll probably look at my paintings tomorrow and they’ll be a completely different colour than I thought they were tonight, but ho hum, the joys, eh?

Anyway, I couldn’t face watercolors today even though that picture of the broch steps In The Walls 2 needs to be finished still, so I got out my acrylics and some canvas – first time in a long while – and it felt weird.  I had to sort of relearn how to blend paint so it didn’t go muddy, etc.  I also remembered why I normally never use black – it makes everything go grey and horrible, unless you get your paintbrush meticulously clean between colours (which I suck at) and don’t go anywhere near a bit of black paint that isn’t bone dry yet. Ew.  And for some reason I have about nine different shades of black.  Whatever possessed me to buy so much of a paint I never really use is beyond me.

The first painting I did was just a wee postcard-sized one on canvas board, for the Virtual Paintout challenge this month.  The location for October is Croatia, and I’d found a lovely spot along a sea wall that had some very picturesque scenes.  It ended up coming out very different than my mental image of it, and at first I wasn’t sure if I was happy with it, but I think I’m okay with it now.  Maybe not my all time best, but acceptable.

Sea Wall, Croatia

The second painting was kind of intended for the ‘grotto’-themed Peacock Christmas Show coming up.  I think it’s still a work-in-progress, and I’m not sure how I feel about it.  It started out life as an underwater scene, then morphed into something more abstract, then changed into a cave with stalactites and stalagmites. But it’s got a bit of a Lovecraftian or kitschy gothic graphic novel look to it I’m not so sure of… So, not sure if it will go in or not… What do you all think?

Grotto WIP1

On a side note, that beam of light on the left was partly achieved by using silver metallic powder just sort of scattered down it.  Does anyone know a good way to fix powder to canvas without it streaking?  I can’t paint varnish over it or it will just wipe off.  Are spray varnishes any good, or do they drip or pool or something?  Anyone?  Anyone?

The colours didn’t reproduce well at all this evening on this one, I’m afraid.  Suffice it to say there are more shades in this painting than it looks like here – a bit more blue-green colour, etc, but I couldn’t get the balance right, no matter how much I fiddled with Photoshop.  Again, night time is not a good time to be photographing paintings.  When will I learn?  In playing around with the ‘selective colours’ option in Photoshop, I played around with one of the levers and got this result, which I kind of like!  I’m sort of tempted to just paint over it in vibrant red now!  You think?

Caves of Hell!!!

And that’s that.  I will leave you with one of the songs I listened to on repeat while painting these – You Never Loved This City by Piano Magic.  It’s my obsession of the moment.  The singer in this song is Brendan Perry, one half of Dead Can Dance, which – as you will recall – is one of my favourite bands, given that I named my blog after one of their songs.  I think the lyrics are beautiful, the tune simple yet elegant and moving, and although it doesn’t say in the video who did these silhouette artworks put up to accompany the song, I think the artwork here is really nice as well, and goes well with the song.  Hope you enjoy it as well.

Hi, remember me?

The prevailing excuse for why I haven’t updated the blog anywhere nearly as frequently as I once did is that grad school took over my life.  It turns out that to get a PhD you actually have to do quite a lot of work.  Go figure.  Anyway, although I got through the first year okay, I also ended up rather depressed, and I’ve therefore decided that I need to make a greater effort to balance my psychology work with my artwork a bit better.  All work and no play makes Genevieve a dull girl…

In that spirit, I’ve decided to do a few little art projects alongside setting up psychology experiments, for my sanity’s sake.

First off, one of the artists I follow on Facebook, Shanon Playford, has started a project recently, where she makes a bunch of handmade postcards and then sends them to a batch of random Facebook followers.  A very generous, cool idea, and I was lucky enough to make it into the first group, and am currently eagerly awaiting my present!  I promised Shanon that I would return the favor and send her a postcard from Scotland. I almost chickened out and sent her some ready-made but amusing Scottish tourist tack, something like this perhaps, but decided that was really unfair, and that I should make the effort to send her something handmade, as she is doing for me.  I gave it a whirl today, and although I started out planning on only doing one design, I got a bit carried away and ended up doing five.  You know, in case the first one was crap, I’d have another shot or four at getting something halfway decent to send to her; it also gives Shanon a choice.

Image

5 Postcards (all together)

 

Image

Postcard 1 (Fence Through the Glen)

 

Postcard 2 (Moody Glen with Heather)

Postcard 2 (Moody Glen with Heather)

 

Postcard 3 (Great Glen)

Postcard 3 (Great Glen)

 

Postcard 4 (Harris Beach)

Postcard 4 (Harris Beach)

 

Postcard 5 (Standing Stones at Callanish, Lewis)

Postcard 5 (Standing Stones at Callanish, Lewis)

 

I’m not sure what I’ll do with the others… I may “borrow” Shanon’s idea, if she doesn’t mind, and do a giveaway for my Facebook “followers”, if anyone’s interested.  I’m not sure though if the interest is there, or whether I’ll really have the time to do very many more, as grad school gets started again in earnest.  But if people express interest, it’s something I might do… Or if someone has any other ideas, I’d love suggestions.  Not feeling very creative at the moment!

In The Walls 2 (WIP)

In The Walls 2 (WIP)

The other project I’ve got in the works is entering a couple paintings into this year’s winter exhibition at local art gallery/group, Peacock.  They’re a doing a selection panel this year though, so who knows if anything of mine will actually end up displayed, but I thought I’d give it a go nonetheless.  They have a theme this year – grotto.  I had a look to see if any of my existing stuff would fit the theme – the only thing I could think of was my In The Walls painting, but that was too large to fit their A4 size limit.  So I figured I’d do another version of it for the show.  I’d always kind of wanted to revisit it with black ink to see if it gave it a more dramatic feel, and now I’ve got the ink to try it out.  I have started.  I’m finding – as I did with the last version – the stones problematic.  But I will persevere… This is a work in progress.

Not sure what I will do for my second allotted work.  I am thinking something in acrylic, possibly underwater.  We shall see… Stay tuned.

Only me, popping my head round to say hello again after another eon away. I finally have some time on my hands, just in time for uni to start up again after Easter, and thought I’d been neglecting my shops for quite some time. I decided to have a look round Folksy again, see what my fellow sellers have been up to. I’m currently working on a painting(!) of sunflowers. It’s going to be a giant one. I guess I was in the mood for some YELLOW. After the initial background was filled in mostly, I kind of lost steam, so have decided to look around for inspiration. So this week’s Folksy Friday – my first in quite some time – is on all things sunflowery. All that yellow will have to do to cheer me up for now, in lieu of the springy/summery weather we really SHOULD be having this time of the year… grrr.

Enjoy! :)

Large Sunflower Wet Felted Flower Brooch by Eve Marshall

Sunflower Leaves Watercolour Print by Botanics

Sunflower Leaves Watercolour Print by Botanics

Swarovski sunflower bracelet by Bessie loves

Swarovski sunflower bracelet by Bessie loves

(Made to order) Mosaic Sunflower Bowl by Mosaics by Jan

(Made to order) Mosaic Sunflower Bowl by Mosaics by Jan

Sunflower Poster print by Omorfia Photography

Sunflower Poster print
by Omorfia Photography

Sunflower & Calendula Soap by The Little Cornish Soap Company

Sunflower & Calendula Soap by The Little Cornish Soap Company

Sunflower Scarf by Broomhead Designs

Sunflower Scarf by Broomhead Designs

Sunflower Hair Comb by Flora Bridal Designs

Sunflower Hair Comb by Flora Bridal Designs

Art notecard "Sunflower" by Fenfolio

Art notecard "Sunflower" by Fenfolio

And here’s my little contribution to the bunch:

Tuscan Sunflowers

Tuscan Sunflowers

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