an experiential whole

Good advice:

After sleeping (albeit fitfully) on episodes one and two, the strangest television I’ve ever watched, something occurred to me. No, not a Dale Cooper-esque revelatory dream of dancing dwarves or Tibetan inspired prophecy. Rather, something I learned after multiple viewings of Lynch’s 2001 film Mullholland Drive: any single scene makes little sense, but taken as an experiential whole, it starts to reveal Lynch’s artistic intent. So, bear with it.

Source: Twin Peaks recap: Episode 1 to 4 recap by Justin Burke


I love immersive theatre but I hate costume parties.

I’m excited for this but I really have no idea what to wear, or what ‘character’ to inhabit. I think I may have to play the role of someone who stumbled into this thing by accident and therefore looks out of place (within the imagined world of the show/party) but also as though they’re this way on purpose (at the meta level). Or, you know, I could just get over it and try to have a good time … Continue reading


‘something you feel before you notice’

‘It’s hard to see the changes at first. The sharpness of the serifs softens almost imperceptibly with every use. On the first page, edges are knife-like; by the last, they are almost friendly in their roundness. “The experience we had in mind was very subtle, something you feel before you notice,” Bugden says.’

via The ‘Memoire’ Typeface Changes Like a Memory as You Use It | WIRED.