Not to worry. The works, by forty-two mostly L. A little boredom may come as welcome relief to our lately adrenaline-overdosed body politic. The pieces employ mediums familiar from the past couple of decades of shows of institutionally favored contemporary art—installations, text pieces, photography, a great many videos—but reveal an uptick in the fortunes of expressive painting and a corresponding sag in those of starchy Conceptualism. They evince establishment nonchalance.
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The Greatest Heroes: Legacy of D-Day - MagellanTV
The university's note to new students sets off national debate on safe spaces, trigger warnings and more. Presidents of Bowdoin and Yale, with different tone, urge engagement with uncomfortable ideas. John Ellison, dean of students at the University of Chicago, need not worry. His letter to new students has been read and scrutinized not only by Chicago students but by professors and pundits nationwide. To those who regularly campaign against what they see as political correctness, and to plenty of others, the letter was the message they have been waiting for -- and that they think students need. But to many others, the letter distorted programs on which many students rely, ignored the hostility many students feel on campus, and belittled the sincerity of faculty members who work to make higher education more inclusive.
The Art World as Safe Space
By Ryan Morrison For Mailonline. Stem cells taken from fat tissue are being used to create a new solution that has been shown to trigger hair regrowth in people with male-pattern baldness. Androgenetic alopecia - also known as male-pattern baldness and female-pattern baldness - is a condition caused by genetic, hormonal and environmental factors. Researchers from the Pusan National University Yangsan Hospital, South Korea , say it affects about 50 per cent of all men and a similar percentage of women over The team recruited 38 patients - 29 men and nine women - with this common baldness and found a 'significant increase in hair count' after 16 weeks.
Emergency service vehicles are being delayed hundreds of times every month because of Sadiq Khan 's controversial low-traffic zones. Newly-released data shows The London Fire Brigade was delayed to call outs more than times a month between June and November - up 18 per cent from the previous year - due to new traffic calming measures in the Capital. But frontline emergency workers claim senior figures are 'ignoring' the issue because they are coming under increasing pressure to support the schemes which are being pushed by the Mayor of London.