Terrible Beauty

Fiction, Nonfiction and Artworks by Wayne H.W Wolfson

 

Fiction

Nonfiction

Visual Art

The Trick

New Words and Images can be found here:

 

New Interview & Showcase

 

 Reports From Paris!

 

Naked Root!

 

I guest blogged for a great site: Pencil Revolution!

 

The final issue Skive, of one of my favorite literary journals, has a piece by me in it.

 

A reissue of my first essay collection Arrondissements is now available!

 

Justin Lowe has some great new work available now.

 

I was interviewed by UK culture vulture Paul Hawkins for The Lazarus Corporation.

More of my visual art work can be found on Flickr

A favorite journal has made a triumphant return and the new issue has an interview with me: Spread

Write up on B-Wolfe street art can be found at: Atomic Moo

Tonk Tonk Toccata’s World Tour is discussed in an essay up on Mungbeing.

 

Tonk-Tonk Tocatta, a robot created and brought to life in a basement near Musee Delacroix (Musée national Eugène Delacroix 6 rue de Furstenberg 75 006 Paris). He does not want to be human but often wonders what a hot bath would feel like.

You can find the B-Wolfe clothing & accessory line at Zazzle.com

I collaborated with film group "Filmszene Graz" to create my short film; "The Trick".

I have a guest blog experience up on Rhodia Drive!

 

My fiction piece “Can’t Get Started” is up on All About Jazz.

 

The excellent Rhodia Drive Blog blogs about my equipment.

 

My story "Card Cheat" and some accompanying artwork is now out in issue #10 of Rojo & Garabato on page 111.

 

I have a story and artwork up on Kipple

Quality Pocket Paper Pads:

Three Cats Paper

Midnight Latitudes

My CD Midnight Latitude (with Mars Syndicate) is available through: Amazon

A single from my CD "Midnight Latitudes" can be heard (free) here: ABOPTV

Stuckism

Despite a lifetime of never having been a joiner, Stuckism appeals to me. It is extremely informal, avoiding the confines of any dogma as can become the eventual focal point with any movement or group. There are no overall aesthetic demands or look to the diverse body of artists who consider themselves Stuckists. The meaning itself is malleable, to me at its heart is emphasis on figurative art without further guidelines of what to do with said subject matter. In an age which increasingly values novelty and cleverness over talent and craft there is a growing disavowal towards the notion of building off of one's artistic predecessors. To be an innovator I do not think one has to reject what has come before, it is not a shackle but a source of inspiration even if only in what different direction one wants to take. In many ways, Stuckism is less a movement but is more a reminder that gimmick is not talent, nor should it be respected as such and much talked about novelty has a power but it is fleeting. Any time someone proclaims themselves a Stuckist this, perhaps worded differently, is at the core of what they mean. I am a Stuckist.

 

 

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