Although it’s impossible to trace the exact date of the first slang usage of “dough” as a term for money, it seems to have originated in the 19th century. Since bread was the traditional everyday necessity of life, to earn one’s living was to earn one’s bread, therefore bread became synonymous with money. On some unknown day, an individual whose identity is lost to historians simply substituted the word dough, and a new slang term came into use.
Song Wei – Chinburger 1
Hand-painted resin – 2014, China
Aideen Barry – Untitled
More works on her personal website
Margaret Harrison – Good Enough to Eat
1971 – Lithograph on paper
Human After All – The everyday life through the circulatory system
A collaboration between photographer Jan Kriwol and digital artist Markos Kay that depicts people in the context of everyday life through their circulatory systems. The project highlights the fragility and vitality of the human body juxtaposed against the backdrop of urban architecture.
Read the full article here.
Henn Kim – Breakfast Included
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Vote Yes – Anti gay leaflets in bread packaging
Bihor, Romania – October 2018
A referendum will take place in Romania on 6 and 7 October 2018 about whether to change the definition of the family as provided by Article 48 of the Romanian Constitution, to constitutionally prohibit same-sex marriage.
The referendum follows a citizens’ initiative launched by Coaliția pentru Familie (the Coalition for Family) in late 2015, which gathered over three million signatures in support of the referendum, substantially more than the 500,000 required to initiate a constitutional amendment referendum.[…]
“The Government allotted on Tuesday, September 18, EUR 35.2 million for organizing the referendum to change the definition of family in Romania’s Constitution.” [source]
This referendum is a shameless exercise of political opportunism.
Loránd Tasnádi – Moon Bread
September 2018, Vienna
Lexie Smith – Bread on Earth
Bread on Earth is a publishing platform supporting the diverse dialogues that stem from our relationship to grain, in Lexie’s words: “I research bread and write about it. I also place it into non-traditional visual contexts as a means of calling attention, catalysing diverse dialogues. I occasionally make bread into sculptures and photographs, and am building a website and community surrounding it. That initiative is called: Bread on Earth”
- via Instagram