Charles Carreon Scribble Factory

For the sake of ornament and illumination.

Re: Charles Carreon Scribble Factory

Postby admin » Sat Oct 19, 2013 4:24 am

Reagan Didn't Make It, by Charles Carreon

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Re: Charles Carreon Scribble Factory

Postby admin » Sat Oct 19, 2013 4:26 am

Irreverent Lawpoets Ad, by Charles Carreon

Created in the UCLA Law School shortly after the Challenger explosion, someone was so offended by this they threw it in the trash. I hadn't even thought about the Challenger explosion. Lawpoets were the real target.

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Re: Charles Carreon Scribble Factory

Postby admin » Sat Oct 19, 2013 4:28 am

Natassia Kinski, Sister Theresa, and a Python, by Charles Carreon

Remember Natassia Kinski? Remember Sister Theresa? Remember the python? Lucky devil!

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Re: Charles Carreon Scribble Factory

Postby admin » Sat Oct 19, 2013 4:32 am

It's Your War Now, by Charles Carreon

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Re: Charles Carreon Scribble Factory

Postby admin » Sat Oct 19, 2013 4:33 am

Seven to the Seventh, by Charles Carreon

49 is an octagonal number, showing it to be representable as a 7 X 7 square, which is composed of three concentric squares measuring 3, 5 and 7 on a side, arranged around the single, central, controlling square. Hence 9, 25, and 49 are the first three octagonal numbers, and they continue out infinitely. The next one up is eighty-one, the square of nine, and the next one up is 121, the square of 11.

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Re: Charles Carreon Scribble Factory

Postby admin » Sat Oct 19, 2013 4:35 am

I Want to Spy on You, by Charles Carreon

A perennial favorite for T-Shirts.

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Re: Charles Carreon Scribble Factory

Postby admin » Sat Oct 19, 2013 4:36 am

Suicide Santa, by Charles and Tara Carreon

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Re: Charles Carreon Scribble Factory

Postby admin » Sat Oct 19, 2013 4:37 am

Terrorists and the Rest of Us, by Charles Carreon

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Re: Charles Carreon Scribble Factory

Postby admin » Sat Oct 19, 2013 4:38 am

Nubia, by Charles Carreon

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Re: Charles Carreon Scribble Factory

Postby admin » Sat Oct 19, 2013 4:40 am

1982 Advertising Class Assignment: Flapjack Mix Label, by Charles Carreon

This great work of art was inspired by Don Kay, artist and teacher of artists extraordinaire, a tenured professor at the Southern Oregon University College of Art, whose most memorable comment to our advertising design class was, "we are moving to a vertical society, which means there will be a lot of people at lower income levels and a lot of people at higher income levels." Don's take-home lesson for the ad designer had nothing to do with politics -- the question was, were you going to sell your product to rich people or poor people? If you are selling to rich people, different rules apply, such as using more white space, creating an aura of elegance and entitlement, as if they are lucky you are willing to sell to them. Poor people are more susceptible to cheap-looking design, such as ad pages crowded with multitudinous offers, epitomized in the photography and electronics full-page ad genre, clamoring with small images and slashed prices. It would obviously be more fun and "artistic" to design for the wealthy, but then you'd hate yourself. I took these lessons and went off to law school, telling Don apologetically that I had decided to be a lawyer, and would not be going into the advertising field. Showing the lawyer inside the salesman, Don simply responded, "You could always change your mind."

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