Graham Foundation > Events > Dynamic Symmetries in the work of Anne Tyng
Tyng propone geometrías que abrirían la forma arquitectónica siguiendo las leyes naturales de crecimiento de las plantas y los organismos. Ella escribe: "He encontrado una progresión geométrica de la simplicidad a la complejidad de las formas simétricas unidas por proceso asimétrico," 1 y pasa a demostrar el poder de la geometría como motor invisible en las formas naturales intrínsecos a su investigación, dibujos sorprendentes, y proyectos arquitectónicos | Tyng_zodiac_fig4
Using ancient mathematics to enrich your design skills
by Vishal Kumar How ancient mathematics can enrich your design skills Since March of 2017, I have been enriching my understanding of design through mathematics — specifically, ancient geometry. As you scroll down, I hope my findings will be enriching for you too! I provide three demonstrations to explain how theorems from ancient mathematics can help you improve your design skills. To begin with, theorems from ancient mathematics can be simple, beautiful, and artistic. Take, for example, an…
Great Release Program! Day Four!– Silver RavenWolf
Feeling scattered? Stuck in the muck? Looking for magicks that encourage stress-free living? Try... 2014 Great Release Program Day 4 - December 4 2014 by Silver RavenWolf Every day you must throw something away! Thursday -- Comfort Day! Moon in Taurus - 2nd Quarter (Building) Wealth, Physical Comfort, and Patience Ideal Planetary Hour for Taurus…
An Idealized Embryonic Fruit and a Dancer's Exchange of Angular Momentum
Meru Foundation research has discovered a geometric metaphor - the meaning of Kabbalah - in the letter-text of the Hebrew Bible, in Genesis (B'reshit), that models embryonic growth and self-organization, applies to all whole systems, and demonstrates that the relationship between consciousness and physics - mind and world - was understood in the ancient world, and is preserved by our great spiritual traditions.
Statuary, reliefs, stelae, funerary objects, jewelry and objects from daily life, dating from prehistoric to Roman Egypt (5th millennium BC– 4th century AD ), can be found in the Walters’ collection of ancient Egyptian art. Among the most impressive pieces are two monumental 3,000-pound statues of the lion-headed goddess Sekhmet; sarcophagi; an intact mummy, still in its elaborate wrappings; as well as images of private individuals and kings and impressive jewelry.