Saturday, July 10, 2021

Garry Gordon and his photography of living lohraw colours

Life is like photography, you need the negatives to develop

Well, brother, I believe that my fame is just now in its fullest flower. Everywhere I meet with the most amazing consideration and enormous interest. I have made the acquaintance of a lot of very important people… Everybody looks upon me as a wonder of the world. If I but open my mouth, the air resounds with what Dostoevsky said, what Dostoevsky means to do...
~  Howell Avenue of Quotes


Every framed tin of Campbell’s soup or colour-saturated portrait of Marilyn Monroe screams Warhol. 

Garry Gordon has a knack for capturing insightful images with his Leica, Cannon etc. Garry’s still life of fauna and flora is thoughtful and appears on Canberra news from time to time. Garry also creates soulful bohemian portraits and moving landscapes. Andy Warhol would be chaffed to discover Garry’s Instagram 🎭

Garry paying homage to Marilyn Monroe

Slavic Amerikan Andy Warhol famously said "I came from nowhere" near Vrbov, he also suggested that someday in the far future you might end up in an exhibit in someone else’s natural history museum.
In June 2021 AD Garry Gordon has been on Twitter for 11 years.  Like MEdia Dragon who celebrated 19 Years of Blogging in June this year, Garry believes in common wealth and his observation reflect his prosaic and photographic views on level playing fields in all walks of life and work. . .

Global wanderer born in #Qbn, naturalised Bristolian, passionate about leadership & climate change, now living in a 5 star resort #CBR **Personal views only**

Garry Gordon

Canberra is peppered with creative characters like Garry and Gin Gin 

Czech out Garry’s LinkedIn story: The post-pandemic world of property may look very different. The traditional office is now under threat from many sides. The genie is out of the bottle in relation to working from home. The new millenials have not sought status through their office, but through their autonomy. The pandemic has shown that rush hour is simply put, unnecessary. 

Other critics have said that the flexible agile office is dead. "No more hot desking for me" is the cry we hear. "I want space that is safe and away from other people" is the new space demand. The open plan naysayers are calling for the return of the individual office, or at worst, the Dilbert cubicle.

Is this the end of the traditional office?

“Character, like a photograph, develops in darkness.”

 Yousuf Karsh