The Antisingularity Theory. The Universe consists of only 3 types of things

The Antisingularity Theory as proposed by the Superblur Art Movement states that the Universe consists of only 3 types of things. The Antisingularity, Singularity and the expansion of the Singularity. Our observable Universe is in the inside of an expanded Singularity (The Big Bang). There is no time inside a Singularity and there is also no time inside the Antisingularity, only when a Singularity begins to expand can time exist.

In our Universe, the expanded Singularity, the Antisingularity exists only in a Black Hole. The space between the Singularity and the Event Horizon is the Antisigularity (Scientists still refer to this as a Void, Nothing, Vacuum).

The Antisingularity is the opposite of the Singularity. Therefore it can be described with Mathematics.

 

 

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The Antisingularity Theory in Superblur

With the Antisingularity Theory the Superblur Art Movement states that the Universe consists of only 3 things. Singularities, the Antisingularity and the expansion of the Singularities. We call what Science today call a vacuum, nothingness, nothing, void etc the Antisingularity. Volume is infinite and gravity is zero.

Conrad Bo on the Manifesto of Superblur and his theory of Antisingularity

This is

Manifesto of The Superblur Art Movement:

1. Superblur refers to a method of creating art using the definition of the word blur.

2. Thus the focus of the art will be to make the object or classification of the art unclear or less distinct .

3. Superblur will also focus elements that cannot be seen or heard clearly.

4. When photography is used with the elements of Superblur in mind. The camera will be manipulated or even be shaken to blur the picture and the aim is to produce images that are similar to abstract art in painting.

5. Instead of creating art for the sake of art, elements of art movements such as Superflat, Superstroke, Cubism and so forth, will be blurred in an attempt to create art that will be known as Superblur art.

Antisingularity

According to Conrad Bo (Michiel Conrad Botha) the theory of Antisingularity can be described as the opposite of Singularity. In Antisingularity Volume equals Infinity and Gravity equals zero.

That is about all.

Here are some photographs that have almost nothing to do with Antisingularity.

 

 

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Conrad Bo explains his Antisingularity Theory in context of the Superblur Art Movement

We in the Superblur Art Movement used a book by Ian Steward, The 17 equations that Changed the world in our art. We used the equations in the book randomly and then said, that the equation that we written on the piece of art is so complex we do not even know what it all means.

Me (Conrad Bo) and May Wentworth had a Superblur Art Movement meeting today 25 March 2017 where we discussed the Singularity in a Black Hole. We also talked about how we can incorporate the mathematics of the Singularity in our art.

The antisingularity is where gravity is equal to zero and volume is equal to infinity.

Here is some photographs by Conrad Bo that have nothing to do with what I just said.

 

 

 

Conrad Bo attempts to explain Picassofication in Superblur

I am Conrad Bo and Picassofication is a term that we in the Superblur Art Movement use to describe the art that we make that are directly and indirectly influenced by the art of Pablo Picasso. This art that we create can sometimes be reminiscent  to the art of other artists such as Francis Bacon, Basauiat, Jean Dubuffet, Miro, Karel Appel and The Cobra Art Movement etc. but I will argue that these artists would not have painted as they did if it was not for Pablo Picasso.

Picasso was a real innovator and made a lot of statements, and he also gave a lot of advice to anyone that care to listen to him. His statement of it took me 4 years to paint like Raphael but a lifetime to paint like a child is one of the greatest art quotes for me, and as an artist myself I believe this to be totally true.

 

Manifesto of The Superblur Art Movement:

1. Superblur refers to a method of creating art using the definition of the word blur.

2. Thus the focus of the art will be to make the object or classification of the art unclear or less distinct .

3. Superblur will also focus elements that cannot be seen or heard clearly.

4. When photography is used with the elements of Superblur in mind. The camera will be manipulated or even be shaken to blur the picture and the aim is to produce images that are similar to abstract art in painting.

5. Instead of creating art for the sake of art, elements of art movements such as Superflat, Superstroke, Cubism and so forth, will be blurred in an attempt to create art that will be known as Superblur art.

 

 

 

The difference between the Superblur and Superstroke Art Movements

The Superstroke Art Movement’s manifesto was written in 2008 after Conrad Bo learned about the Superflat Art Movement by Takashi Murakami from Japan. The idea to take an art concept to it’s maximum really intrigued Conrad Bo, and he decided to specifically not use the word “hyper” etc. to acknowledge the influence that the Superflat Art Movement had on his work. In the beginning the Superstroke Art Movement was the Superstroke Concept in Art, but as it gained members it became the Superstroke Art Movement.

As time went by and one part of Conrad Bo’s artistic practice was to promote the Superstroke Art Movement on the Internet. During this time there was times just before exhibitions where he wanted to give people previews of the art and sculptures, but not spoil the surprise and he started taking intentional blurred photographs to put on the Internet. These photos was referred to as Superblur in Superstroke.

As time went by Conrad Bo, Diezel and May Wentworth (All members of the Superstroke Art Movement at the time) had a group exhibition in Australia. May Wentworth could not attend the exhibition in person and shipped the paintings to Australia.When Conrad Bo saw the paintings he loved it (almost all of them sold at the exhibition), but the core idea of the Superstroke Art Movement at the time was the “Violent and expressive brush stroke must be present on at least some part of the painting”, and these paintings of May Wentworth contained very little of this. Conrad Bo then rewrote the very limited manifesto of the Superblur Art Movement at the time to what it is today. The May Wentworth paintings was then exhibited as Superblur.

When Conrad Bo return back to South Africa in 2012 he was working with some of the artists of the Living Artist Emporium (LAE) and asked some of them if they want to join the Superblur Art Movement with it’s improved manifesto. Some of them like Vincent Mbeje, Ayanda Nkosi etc. joined and the Superblur Art Movement in effect started in all earnest.

Conrad Bo then found himself participating in  the two art movements, the Superstroke and the Superblur, and he was quite torn about this. He still executed his paintings with violent and expressive brush strokes but also took a lot of blurred photographs with his camera. As time went on Superstroke and Superblur became intertwined and a lot of overlapping started to take place. The current state of affairs is that most of the Superstroke artists are now part of the Superblur Art Movement and they will refer to some of their paintings as Superblur influenced by Superstroke if it has violent and expressive brush work on some part of the painting.

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