FLORAL FOAM SPHERES - PEW BOWS WITH FLOWERS
Floral Foam Spheres
- Oasis is a trademarked name for a spongy phenolic foam used for flower arranging. It soaks up water like a sponge and acts both as a preservative to prolong the life of the flowers and a support to hold them in place.
- (sphere) any spherically shaped artifact
- (sphere) the geographical area in which one nation is very influential
- Enclose in or as if in a sphere
- (sphere) a particular environment or walk of life; "his social sphere is limited"; "it was a closed area of employment"; "he's out of my orbit"
- Form into a rounded or perfect whole
Bubbles: Spheres Volume I: Microspherology (Semiotext(e) / Foreign Agents)
An epic project in both size and purview, Peter Sloterdijk's three-volume, 2,500-page Spheres is the late-twentieth-century bookend to Heidegger's Being and Time. Rejecting the century's predominant philosophical focus on temporality, Sloterdijk, a self-described "student of the air," reinterprets the history of Western metaphysics as an inherently spatial and immunological project, from the discovery of self (bubble) to the exploration of world (globe) to the poetics of plurality (foam). Exploring macro- and micro-space from the Greek agora to the contemporary urban apartment, Sloterdijk is able to synthesize, with immense erudition, the spatial theories of Aristotle, Rene Descartes, Gaston Bachelard, Walter Benjamin, and Georges Bataille into a morphology of shared, or multipolar, dwelling--identifying the question of being as one bound up with the aerial technology of architectonics and anthropogenesis.Sloterdijk describes Bubbles, the first volume of Spheres, as a general theory of the structures that allow couplings--or as the book's original intended subtitle put it, an "archeology of the intimate." Bubbles includes a wide array of images, not to illustrate Sloterdijk's discourse, but to offer a spatial and visual "parallel narrative" to his exploration of bubbles.Written over the course of a decade, the Spheres trilogy has waited another decade for its much-anticipated English translation from Semiotext(e). Volumes II, Globes, and III, Foam, will be published in the coming seasons.
“Nature is an infinite sphere whose center is everywhere and whose circumference is nowhere”
These 'spheres' are actually small ceramic balls used to help maintain mosture in a pot. They absorb water and slowly release it. They are perfect for growing orchids.
Spheres of Influence
The spheres in question were made from scratch in Apophysis. Trust me, its easy when you know how. This image is designed to be used as "wide screen" wallpaper. So go ahead and download it. You know you want to :)
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