David Huggins said when he was 8 years old, he encountered a mysterious creature he called “little Big Foot.”
Frightened, Huggins said he ran away and told his mother what happened. Unsurprisingly, she did not believe him.
Huggins said aliens would continue making contact with him for the rest of his life. After each encounter, however, Huggins would have “partial amnesia.”
It was not until the Harmonic Convergence on August 8, 1987 that Huggins said he regained his alien memories.
Since then, the painter has been using his training from the Art Students League and Hunter College in New York City to show the world his experiences.
Huggins’s work shows a variety of happenings. One painting, “Leaving the House,”shows several Grays (little grey-skinned aliens) pulling Huggins upwards towards a glowing UFO.
Another work, entitled “The Packaged Gray,”is much more shocking. The oil painting shows a Gray woman holding an alien-human baby inside a container, one of over 60 hybrid children Huggins said he fathered with an alien woman he calls Crescent.
Huggins said that over time, the two formed a mutual romantic, emotional and sexual relationship.
“She has black hair which may or may not be a wig. She has large, almond-shaped eyes. Her face is rather pale. She has thin lips and a small nose. Her chin is more pointed.”
I came across this genius book about fractals
Ron Eglash: African Fractals: Modern Computing and Indigenous Design
Fractal geometry has emerged as one of the most exciting frontiers on the border between mathematics and information technology and can be seen in many of the swirling patterns produced by computer graphics. It has become a new tool for modeling in biology, geology, and other natural sciences.
In Europe and America, we often see cities laid out in a grid pattern of straight streets and right-angle corners. In contrast, traditional African settlements tend to use fractal structures-circles of circles of circular dwellings, rectangular walls enclosing ever-smaller rectangles, and streets in which broad avenues branch down to tiny footpaths with striking geometric repetition. These indigenous fractals are not limited to architecture; their recursive patterns echo throughout many disparate African designs and knowledge systems.
Drawing on interviews with African designers, artists, and scientists, Ron Eglash investigates fractals in African architecture, traditional hairstyling, textiles, sculpture, painting, carving, metalwork, religion, games, practical craft, quantitative techniques, and symbolic systems. He also examines the political and social implications of the existence of African fractal geometry. His book makes a unique contribution to the study of mathematics, African culture, anthropology, and computer simulations.
Publisher Rutgers University Press, 1999
ISBN 0813526140, 9780813526140
And the best thing is, you can download the pdf FOR FREE! :)
(via monoskop.org – great site! you should check it out)
i’ve printed this off. it is good.