The Present
  1. A Couple Kissing
  2. Queen
  3. Portrait of a Boy
  4. Portrait of a Man
  5. Woman Wrapped
  6. Portrait of a Woman
  7. Portrait of a girl
  8. A Man Sleeping
  9. A Woman’s Hand
  10. Person Staring
  11. Half a portrait

The Past
  1. A Womans Arm
  2. A Mans Face
  3. A Womans Face
  4. A Mans Face #2
  5. A 3/4 Portrait
  6. A Face
  7. A Woman
  8. A Mans Profile
  9. A Face
  10. A Face #2
  11. A Couples Argument
  12. Three boys sitting
  13. Death Mask
  14. A portrait in Coffee
  15. A 3/4 Portrait #2
  16. A Mans Face #3
  17. A Dance
  18. Portrait in Mud
  19. A drummer
  20. No Exit
  21. Abstraction #1
  22. Muybridges Flip

Works on paper
  1. A woman
  2. Profile of a Man
  3. Full Face of a Man
  4. Full Face of a Man #2
  5. A Man in Thought
  6. Full Face of a Man #3
  7. A Man in Thought #2
  8. Abstract Face
  9. Man in Dust
  10. 3/4 Portrait
  11. Abstract Face #2
  12. Abstract face #3
  13. Death Mask #2
  14. A Man in Thought #3
  15. Portrait of the Pope
  16. Face of Disgust
  17. Woman Crying

  1. It would be dishonest to designate a meaning to my work because it is the product of my creative ritual; It is not what I can create, it's what creating does to me. Process and material come first, and subject matter, second. The result, pure action.



3. Thomas Kuhn


TK / 1962
From The Structure of Scientific Revolutions

            Yet one standard product of the scientific enterprise is missing. Normal science does not aim at novelties of fact or theory and, when successful, finds none. New and unsuspected phenomena are, however, repeatedly uncovered by scientific research, and radical new theories have again and again been invented by scientists.
            The practice of normal science depends on the ability, acquired from exemplars, to group objects and situations into similarity sets which are primitive in the sense that the grouping is done without an answer to the question, “Similar with respect to what?” One central aspect of any revolution is, then, that some of the similarity relations change. Objects that were grouped in the same set before are grouped in different ones afterward and vice versa. Think of the sun, moon, Mars, and earth before and after Copernicus; of free fall, pendular, and planetary motion before and after Galileo; or of salts, alloys, and a sulpuhur-iron filing mix before and after Dalton.