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Amish Kapoor The Guardian 03.05.

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Round and round the gardens ... Anish Kapoor, Various venues, Brighton Festival, Sussex With a trail of his own works through the town, Anish Kapoor, star and artistic director of this year's Brighton Festival, stimulates the mind and senses.

Ai Weiwei Moon Chest Huali wood

This artwork by, Ai Weiwei was made in 2009.

Zaha Hadid Dublin Tower

This artwork, Dublin Tower by Zaha Hadid was made in 2008 and still for sale.

Jenny Holzer You Are My Own

This artwork, You Are My Own by Jenny Holzer, was made in 2006.

Oliviero Toscani Coming, Aphrodite Pathos swimsuits

This Oliviero Toscani artwork, Coming, Aphrodite Pathos swimsuits was made around 1970.

Jeff Koons Puppy

This Jeff Koons artwork, Puppy, is coming up at auction, at Phillips de Pury & Company London on December 13, 2012.

Guerilla Girls Estrogen Super Rich

This artwork, Estrogen Super Rich by Guerrilla Girls was made in the beginning of this year.

Bansky Kids On Guns

This artwork, Kids On Guns by Banksy, was made in 2004.

Rem Koolhaas Television Cultural Center (China)

The Television Cultural Center (TVCC) was due to open in mid-May 2009 containing a hotel, a theatre and several studios.

Damien Hirst Spin Art Jeans

This artwork, Spin Art Jeans by Damien Hirst, was made in 2008.

Quentin Tarantino Planter Terror

After an experimental bio-weapon is released, turning thousands into zombie-like creatures, it's up to a rag-tag group of survivors to stop the infected and those behind it. This piece of art was produced in 2007.

Quentin Tarantino was born in Tennessee on the 27th of march 1963. In January of 1992, Reservoir Dogs (1992) appeared at the Sundance Film Festival, by first-time writer-director Quentin Tarantino. The film garnered critical acclaim and the director became a legend immediately. Two years later, he followed up Dogs success with Pulp Fiction (1994) which premiered at the Cannes film festival, winning the coveted Palme D'Or Award. At the 1995 Academy Awards, it was nominated for the best picture, best director and best original screenplay. Tarantino and writing partner Roger Avary came away with the award only for best original screenplay. In 1995, Tarantino directed one fourth of the anthology Four (1995) with friends and fellow auteurs Alexandre Rockwell, Robert Rodriguez and Allison Anders. The film opened on December 25th in the United States to very weak reviews. Tarantino's next film was From Dusk Till Dawn (1996), a vampire/crime story which he wrote and co-starred with George Clooney. The film did fairly well theatrically. Trade Mark Lead characters usually drive General Motors vehicles, particularly Chevrolet and Cadillac, such as Jules' 1974 Nova and Vincent's 1960s Malibu.Briefcases and suitcases play an important role in Pulp Fiction (1994), Reservoir Dogs (1992), Jackie Brown (1997), True Romance (1993), and Kill Bill: Vol. 2 (2004).Makes references to cult movies and televisionFrequently works with Harvey Keitel, Tim Roth, Michael Madsen, Uma Thurman, Michael Bowen, and Samuel L. Jackson.His films usually have a shot from inside a car trunk. What I like: He always has a Dutch element in his films: The opening tune, Little Green Bag, in Reservoir Dogs (1992) was performed by George Baker and written by Jan Gerbrand Visser and Benjamino Bouwens who are all Dutch. The character Freddy Newandyke, played by Tim Roth is a direct translation to a typical Dutch last name, Nieuwendijk. The code name of Tim Roth is Mr. Orange, the royal color of Holland, and the last name of the royal family. The Amsterdam conversation in Pulp Fiction, Vincent Vega smokes from a Dutch tobacco shag (Drum), the mentioning of Rutger Hauer in Jackie Brown (1997), the bride's name is Beatrix, the name of the Royal Dutch Queen. But the main reason why I understand what he does is because I can replace myself in his ideas ( just a bit). Rem Koolhaas was born on the 17th of November 1944 in the city Rotterdam. In Europe, Koolhaas has completed a number of projects that have won high praise from critics, including a residence in Bordeaux, France; the Educatorium, a multifunction building for Utrecht University in the Netherlands; and the master plan and Grand Palais for Lille, France which is his largest realized urban planning project. Mr. Koolhaas believes in the idea of social progress. The pace of global change leaves him unfazed and optimistic. His work eagerly reforges the broken link between technology and progress. He revels in the unexpected rather than passively anticipating agony. Perhaps as a Dutchman, imprinted with his country's role as an international trading center, he has fewer problems with global change than might someone of another nationality. The Dutch, a nation of traders, have not surprisingly spawned an architect whose work responds to the silent, nanosecond transnational flows of money and ideas. Mr. Koolhaas also notes the Dutch pride in the national trait of economy and thrift. He actually likes "the integration of the notion of cheapness to create sublime conditions" and is philosophical about "the client as chaos." "Chaos simply happens. You cannot aspire to chaos; you can only be an instrument of it." Architects, for the first time in several decades, are being solicited for their power to physically articulate new visions," says Mr. Koolhaas, in person charming, unassuming, hyperarticulate. "Once again one feels a belief in the propagandistic nature of architecture." Rem Koolhaas has been causing trouble in the world of architecture since his student days in London in the early 1970s. Architects want to build, and as they age most are willing to tone down their work if it will land them a juicy commission. But Koolhaas, 67, has remained a first-rate provocateur who, even in our conservative times, just cant seem to behave. His China Central Television headquarters building, completed this past May, was described by some critics as a cynical

work of propaganda and by others (including this one) as a masterpiece. Like Mr. Quentin Tarantino I can replace myself also in Mr. Koolhaas because it makes sense to me why he builds so different.

Damian Binda H4a