- The coconut (Cocos nucifera) is a member of the family Arecaceae (palm
family). It is the only accepted species in the genus Cocos, and is a large
palm, growing up to 30 m tall, with pinnate leaves 4–6 m long, and pinnae 60–90
cm long; old leaves break away cleanly, leaving the trunk smooth.
- palm: any plant of the family Palmae having an unbranched trunk crowned by
large pinnate or palmate leaves
- Arecaceae or Palmae (also known by the name Palmaceae, which is considered
taxonomically invalid, or by the common name palm tree), the palm family, is a
family of flowering plants, the only family in the monocot order Arecales.
- Clip art, in the graphic arts, refers to pre-made images used to illustrate
any medium. Today, clip art is used extensively in both personal and commercial
projects, ranging from home-printed greeting cards to commercial candles. Clip
art comes in many forms, both electronic and printed.
- copyright free photos or drawings.
- Predrawn pictures and symbols that computer users can add to their
documents, often provided with word-processing software and drawing
- ready-made pieces of computerized graphic art that can be used to decorate a
palm tree clip
art - Felted Palm
Felted Palm Tree Quilt Clips - Set/3
Display your child's quilt or comforter as
hanging artwork. Set of 3 clips easily and safely holds a quilt on the wall. For
a quilt that is still stiff and new, you will only need 2 quilt clips for up to
36 inches wide. Many people will do 3 quilt clips just for the look, though. For
a quilt that has been washed and is pliable, 2 clips will be sufficient for up
to 36 inches, but you may want 3 clips to help keep the center from sagging. For
a quilt 36 to 42 inches wide, use 3 to 4 clips. There are 100's of different
designs available, as well as custom designs.
Ghosts: Show and tiny gallery are challenging
Winston-Salem Journal Sunday, May 20, 2007 By Tom Patterson Special to the
Journal It has been about six months since SEED Gallery moved from its original
site just off Sixth Street to a new home nearby on North Liberty Street. The
move was necessitated by changes in the use of property adjacent to the original
gallery, which was opened 10 years ago by the then-newly founded artists'
cooperative known as SEED. Unfortunately, the group's new gallery, in what has
been dubbed the Artists on Liberty Building, is no improvement on the original.
The old gallery was small, but this one is even smaller - not much more than
10-by-10 feet - and tucked away at the end of a long corridor, in a room devoid
of natural light. Rent rates are increasing in the Downtown Arts District, and
this little cell may have been the best that SEED could afford. The gallery's
current exhibition, a solo show by Woodie Anderson titled "Ghost Words," is
worth seeing despite these limitations, and even though it requires the extra
effort of making an advance appointment because of the lack of a gallery staff.
On view through Saturday, "Ghost Words" consists of 11 wall-mounted serigraph or
silkscreen prints and a fabric-sculpture installation that incorporates printed
surfaces. In a wall-text statement, Anderson wrote that the title refers to
"words from our past that lurk in the shadows of our minds and emerge only when
we are still enough to hear them." Despite that definition's vagueness, she
manages to render the idea visually compelling in several prints that reference
it, including the gray-hued one titled Ghost Words. It plays on the visual
resemblance between two conventions of comic-strip illustration - word balloons
and the free-floating anthropomorphized clouds that some comic-strip artists use
to represent ghosts. Rising up from a small, silhouetted figure isolated at the
bottom of this narrow, vertical print is a tornado-like cloud of dark or darkly
outlined forms that resemble not only word balloons and comic-style ghosts but
also spermatozoa. Faintly imprinted around the margins of this cloud of
apparently ascending balloon forms are fragments of fine-print instructions for
opening containers and sealing envelopes. In Escape, a thematically related,
chromatically bolder print, another figure - this one rendered in hot pink -
sits on a high limb of a tall, red tree. Set off against an azure sky, the tree
looms above a crowd of pink ghost-word balloons - akin to those in the
previously described print - from whose clutches the limb-sitting figure appears
to have escaped, at least temporarily. As in the show's title drawing, the
peripheries of this scene are strewn with fragments of fine-print instructions,
in this case for filling out official documents. Close inspection of Anderson's
Self-portrait with Ghost Residue reveals more ghost-word balloons and fine-print
text fragments interspersed - along with label designs from mini-bottles of
cognac-around the margins. Its central, photographically based images depict the
front and back of a nude woman's body, and are imprinted in a low-resolution,
dot-screened format. Anderson has used red ink to superimpose on this nude body
a series of concentrically geometric, tattoo-like patterns and stylized images,
including an open eye in the palm of a disembodied hand. Variations on the
eye-in-hand image, a traditional emblem of action fused with insight, appear
more prominently in several other prints. Scar-like lines of zigzagging
stitches, evidently applied with a sewing machine, accent the figure of a young
woman with an outrageously elongated neck rising up from between bony shoulders
in Anderson's print titled Character. This spatially distorted figure is set off
against a pastel-hued background of scratchy markings and small, faded-looking,
images of more conventionally stylized figures. Scrawled sideways and to the
right of the central figure is the sarcastically toned line, "Man, your
character must be 25 stories high." Dark, expressionistically rendered nudes
dominate the show's two largest prints, each measuring about three-by-two feet.
Anderson's installation, Self-portrait with Ghost Words, consists of a dress or
slip on a hanger suspended from the ceiling in front of a floral-patterned
tablecloth on the wall above a pillow-strewn floor pallet. Anderson has
imprinted most of these fabric objects with words and images. Life-size,
dot-patterned prints of the front and back of a nude female body appear on the
front and back sides of the dress or slip. The pastel-hued pillows, meanwhile,
are imprinted with words of advice, derision or ironic assessment - "I can see
you like to define things," for example, and "Participate now. You'll be dead
soon enough." One pillow features the single word "whore" in the center of a big
disembodied eye. Thematically,
Awesome. Repeating camel clip art. And they
have mod little scissor legs. Sometimes I feel like I should pull myself back
and stop paying so much attention to signs.
palm tree clip art
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