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Copy of chasealias, the most dangerous artist in america :: alter art...

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Published on Aug 21, 2015
chasealias, the most dangerous artist in america :: alter artist (alter-ism)

the danger I pose
exposing reality
every human being
has a right to choose
To be whoever
wherever
whenever

-@chasealias

Alter Art, An emergence theory in conceptual/performance art utilizes online avatars to question the reality of identity. Simultaneously creating a cultural Mise en Scene. The Use of Social Media, Immersion/Gonzo Journalism, Method Acting Characterization and Mimetic Style Self Imagery has allowed chasealias and his many other pseudonyms to become a mainstay in the cultural lexicon.

It has been scientifically proven that a photographic image/capture and especially a video still or screen capture resonate within the human subconscious far greater that any form of media we currently have to offer. Making it the most effective communication tool. Perhaps that's why chasealias, b. holden vance III, bryan cubby brent, tony marini, pawl stuart, retweet critique, i am …

Bored Shorts as Chase Alias

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Friday, August 14, 2015Bored Shorts as Chase Alias

Barbara Kruger Creates Works that Speak to Many...Each Work Begins with Herself

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BARBARA KRUGERFEMINIST ARTIST American conceptual/ pop artist Barbara Kruger was born in Newark, New Jersey in 1945 and left there in 1964 to attend Syracuse University. Early on she developed an interest in graphic design, poetry, writing and attended poetry readings. After studying for a year at Syracuse she moved to New York where she began attending Parsons School of Design in 1965. She studied with fellow artists/photographers Diane Arbus and Marvin Israel, who introduced Kruger to other photographers and fashion/magazine sub-cultures. After a year at Parsons, Kruger again left school and worked at Condé Nast Publications in 1966. Not long after she started to work at Mademoiselle magazine as an entry-level designer, she was promoted to head designer a year later. Later still she worked as a graphic designer, art director, and picture editor in the art departments at “House and Garden”, “Aperture,” and did magazine layouts, book jacket designs, and freelance picture editing for o…

DS Pollack's Use of Alter's Question the Reality of Identity in Bugchaser, Who I M Series, 2010-2014

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Performance Art Can Sometimes Place the Artist's Vessel in Harm's Way the Sake of Art. -@Chasealias 






The value of "interpretation" is that through it, one might expose reality, or explain oneself. -Ai WeiWei

Who I M Series, 2010 - 2014, 
Affective Memory Screen Capture 
as Chase Alias by DS Pollack
Includes Instant Message Conversations.


DS Pollack brings to the Conceptual Art Genre of Performance Art
the Use of Alters, Questioning the Reality of Identity

#chasealias#endogenous#theorizeart#screencapture#NewMedia#Immersionist#NetArt

Curator's Choice: Dystopian Manga in Pierre Huyghe's One Million Kingdoms at Tate Liverpool | Culture24

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© Tate Liverpool, Laura Deveney “When I was in my teens I had a subscription to a magazine that championed Japanese pop culture; it introduced me to the edgy and frequently beautifully rendered worlds of Anime and Manga – Japanese animation and comic books.

I was hooked in particular by the style of illustration used to bring the characters that populated these stories to life – all cool, angular hair and androgynous features. Years later I’m still a sucker for films by the likes of Studio Ghibli, the producer of contemporary classics such as Spirited Away, Ponyo, and The Wind Rises.

It’s fascinating to see how something that was once so niche has become ‘just’ another way for western audiences to consume animated film. Despite its adoption by the mainstream, however, I don’t think I ever envisaged seeing anything inspired by this medium exhibited at Tate Liverpool.

Enter Pierre Huyghe’s One Million Kingdoms, made in 2001. One ‘chapter’ of No Ghost Just a Shell, a collaborative projec…

YAHOO! May Have Found an Adequate way of Responding to the Commotion Created in IT by Chase Alias' aliases and Alter Art

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Updates to Yahoo Profile
Yahoo Profile (profile.yahoo.com) no longer exists. But don't worry - your comments on various Yahoo properties didn't disappear! Most relevant settings are now in your account settings. We simply removed the ability to view public profiles and the “about me” and “my interests” sections. Why?Yahoo Profile was created to let you view public info about others. With Yahoo, you could check out profile pictures, nicknames, and comment histories as well as manage your own publicly visible settings. It never quite took off. Very few people look at other people's public profiles, so we switched our focus to the things that matter to you most. What does this mean for you?You can still post comments on the various Yahoo properties and your Yahoo nickname and profile pic still exist. Right now, you aren't able to edit your profile pic or nickname from within your account settings. We greatly appreciate your patience while we work to create new ways to persona…