Popeye...the sailorman "stone version"

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Popeye...the sailorman "stone version"

Post  ogie on Thu Sep 30, 2010 1:54 pm

hello fellow member,
want to share for our lighter side of it,hope you like it[img][/img][img][/img][img][/img][img][/img][img][/img]
Smile Smile Smile Smile
regards,
alex

ogie
Member


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Re: Popeye...the sailorman "stone version"

Post  Chris Cochrane on Thu Sep 30, 2010 2:08 pm

On the lighter (humorous) side, this is great. Each accessory you add enlivens the image.

It moves away from 'lightness' in a more serious vein (Japanese omoroishiroshi) which occasionally gets discussed in bonsai & suiseki (as well as literary) practice as a feeling opposed to heaviness with numerous tones of subtle feeling. There is good reason to embrace each.

Thanks for sharing, Alex.

_________________
... visit the U.S. National Bonsai & Penjing Museum, Washington DC USA-- http://www.bonsai-nbf.com

Chris Cochrane
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Popeye...the sailorman "stone version"

Post  Ka Pabling on Fri Oct 01, 2010 2:22 pm

You really have a very fertile imagination to make a composition like this Alex.
Thanks for sharing.

Ka Pabling
Member


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Re: Popeye...the sailorman "stone version"

Post  Guest on Fri Oct 01, 2010 2:39 pm

Alex,

im not into stone, at least not yet. but i know how to appreciate the art.....

...and of all the stones posted here, (no offense to anyone, this is just for the lighter note), even to your own collection man, i really love this one among the rest.

may I say to you pare,,,wonderful!, even the accessories are very good indeed.

regards,
jun cheers scratch lol! lol! sunny

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pabling/jun

Post  ogie on Fri Oct 01, 2010 3:21 pm

hello ka pab;ing/jun,
thank you both for your appreciation,many posting to come,
best regards,
alex

ogie
Member


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late reply

Post  ogie on Sat Oct 02, 2010 8:59 am

Chris Cochrane wrote:On the lighter (humorous) side, this is great. Each accessory you add enlivens the image.

It moves away from 'lightness' in a more serious vein (Japanese omoroishiroshi) which occasionally gets discussed in bonsai & suiseki (as well as literary) practice as a feeling opposed to heaviness with numerous tones of subtle feeling. There is good reason to embrace each.

Thanks for sharing, Alex.
hi chris.
sorry for my late reply,thank you once again for enlightening me and everyone with your thought and wisdom,hope it will bring smiles to many with this creation,
best regards,
alex

ogie
Member


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Re: Popeye...the sailorman "stone version"

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