I wanted to share one of my new favorite pass times. I introduce to you…hooping! It’s a really cheap, easy, and fun way to move your body and create visual art. You can get LED hoops with cool LED lights on them, and if you’re a crazy person like me, you’ll work your way up to a fire hoop. Yes, that’s right. A hoop of fire that you spin around. I know, I know. It sounds crazy. I’ll show you a video after the tutorial that shows how it can be done safely. You can get a really cheap hoop at your local dollar store to practice with to see if you like it and if you want a bigger hoop that is for adults you can order them online or find them locally. Fire hoops are made specifically for safety and I do not encourage you to attempt to make your own fire hoop. Be safe and have fun!
Hermann Sondermann (1832-1901) was born in Berlin, training there before studying in Antwerp. He then made the move to Düsseldorf, finalizing his artistic training under the tutelage of Friedrich Wilhelm von Schadow and Rudolf Jordan. Sondermann was one of the main artists of the Düsseldorf School and became famous for his paintings depicting the lives of peasants.
As is the case with many of these mostly forgotten European artists, it was difficult to find much information about Hermann and acquire quality images of his beautiful paintings.
According to the tradition, these headdresses were worn by young, unmarried women to show their “purity” and marital eligibility.
by Josiah Nott (2010)
Modern art is not really art at all, but Jewish self-promotion and degeneracy.
So, though Jews are not heavily represented in true art, they are in fact very much over-represented in so-called modern art — in fact, they were and are the dominant force in it.
Because painting, sculpture, and music are more difficult to counterfeit than philosophy, it was necessary to transform and support Jewish modern “art” with philosophy in order to make the naive goyim accept it as genuine.