Saturday, November 18, 2006


Sat., Nov. 18, 2006 - Ms. Dewey

Ms. Dewey (a new “search engine”)

Be sure to have your sound turned up. Several different intro screens.
Searching with an attitude…


Sat., Nov. 18, 2006 - GuruLib

From the site:
“GuruLib is a free web service to organize your home library… GuruLib can access over 530 public libraries around the world to collect cataloging information about hard to find books, movie, music, games and software. If your local library support Z39.50 protocol, GuruLib can search it.”


Sat., Nov. 18, 2006 - The Internet in the Classroom

Sites found in:
Tips for Teachers #318- Internet Theme Issue
Date: Sun, 30 Jul 2006 06:15:25 -0400
==================================================='s- Weekly Tips for Teachers Newsletter Issue #318

This week's teaching theme is The Internet.
To view this week’s newsletter, visit the following web address:

Internet Theme


The Internet in the Classroom
Shortened URL:

Sections include links for:
E-mail Pen Pal Networks
Online Projects
Sites That Make Your Life Easier
Sites To Use With Students



Sat., Nov. 18, 2006 - Dale's Cone of Experience

Found in:
The Internet TourBus - A virtual tour of cyberspace
TOURBUS - 27 JUL 2006 - Dale's Cone /
Volume 12, Number 04 --- 27 July 2006
Tourbus Home --

“There is a concept in education called "Dale's Cone of Experience" that states that people generally remember:

10% of what they read
20% of what they hear
30% of what they see
50% of what they hear and see
70% of what they say or write
90% of what they do

Often displayed graphically as a cone -- see -- Dale's Cone has had a
profound impact on the way we teach both children and adults.

And it is a complete and total fraud.

No, really. Will Thalheimer at Work-Learning Research delved into
Dale's Cone and discovered that:

1. While Edgar Dale did indeed create a model of the
concreteness of various audio-visual material back in 1946,
the model contained no numbers and no research was conducted
to create the model. Dale's Cone was just a hunch, albeit an
educated hunch, one that Dale warned shouldn't be taken too

2. The percentages -- 'people generally remember 10% of what they
read' and so on -- were most likely added to Dale's Cone by an
employee of the Mobil Oil company in the late 1960s. These
percentages have since been discredited.

You can see Thalheimer's complete report online at

It's an eye-opening read, especially if you're an educator, librarian
or trainer.”

People remember 10%, 20%...Oh Really?
From the site:
“Everyone who uses a citation to make a point (or draw a conclusion) ought to check the citation. That, of course, includes all of us who are consumers of this information.”

=====================[ Tourbus Rider Information ]===================
The Internet Tourbus - U.S. Library of Congress ISSN #1094-2238
Copyright 1995-2006, Rankin & Crispen - All rights reserved

Friday, November 17, 2006


Fri., Nov. 17, 2006 - Human Genome Project / Ethical, Legal, & Socail Issues

The Human Genome Program of the U.S. Department of Energy Office of Science
Genomics: Systems Biology for Energy and Environment
From the site:
“Today, scientists have in hand the complete DNA sequences of genomes for many organisms—from microbes to plants to humans.”

Ethical, Legal, and Social Issues
“…studying the ethical, legal, and social issues (ELSI) surrounding availability of genetic information. This represents the world's largest bioethics program, which has become a model for ELSI programs around the world.”

Human Genome Project Education Resources - Links

[NOTE: Other pages from the Human Genome Project previously posted. - Phyllis ]


Fri., Nov. 17, 2006 - Moral Sense Test

Moral Sense Test
From the site:
“The Moral Sense Test is a Web-based study by Harvard University into the nature of moral intuitions. How do humans, throughout the world, decide what is right and wrong? To answer this question, we have designed a series of moral dilemmas designed to probe the psychological mechanisms underlying our ethical judgments.”


Fri., Nov. 17, 2006 - Dartmouth Flood Observatory

Site found in:
INFOMINE Email Alert Service
Date: Tue, 18 Jul 2006

Dartmouth Flood Observatory
Record Id: 647668
Created: 2006-07-17 12:45:32
Categories: maps,physci

Data and maps for flood events worldwide. Site contains:
--- Active Archive of Large Floods (1985-present), which describes
individual floods
--- World Atlas of Flood Hazard
--- Surface Water Watch
Links to other flood detection tools and websites are provided as well
as a publications list.
[NOTE: Previously posted. - Phyllis ]


Fri., Nov. 17, 2006 - From PBS Teacher Previews: Nov. 19 - 25, 2006

Sites found in:
PBS Teacher Previews: November 19 - 25, 2006

"NOVA scienceNOW: Extinction"
High School
Tuesday, November 21, 2006
8 - 9:00 pm
Host Neil deGrasse Tyson investigates mass extinction, the
killer 1918 flu virus, high-tech ways to read ancient papyrus
and an MIT roboticist who designs sociable robots. (CC, Stereo,
DVI, 1 year)

If you think the catastrophe that decimated the dinosaurs 65
million years ago was the biggest extinction event in Earth's
history, think again. Watch our online video in which Sam
Bowring of MIT explains why we should know about another, even
greater biotic wipeout.
[NOTE: See teaching guide pasted below. – Phyllis ]
Independent Lens
"Democracy on Deadline"
High School
Tuesday, November 21, 2006
10:00 pm - 12:00 am
Join us as we follow teams of journalists into some of the most
dangerous and secretive corners of the world to show how they
obtain their stories in the face of suppression, lies,
imprisonment and threat of physical harm. (CC, Stereo, 1 year)

Continue the investigation online: learn about Internet
journalism and how it's changing the news landscape; meet the
journalists featured in the film; and find out what motivated
the filmmaker to make this documentary.

Walking the Bible
"Go Forth: From Creation to Abraham" (part 1 of 3)
High School
Wednesday, November 22, 2006
8 - 9:00 pm
In the holy city of Jerusalem, best-selling author Bruce Feiler
begins his epic, 10,000-mile odyssey to explore the greatest
stories ever told -- in the settings where they occurred. (CC,
Stereo, 1 year)

Travel through history by exploring our online timeline.

Walking the Bible
"A Coat of Many Colors: The Israelites in Egypt" (part 2 of 3)
High School
Wednesday, November 22, 2006
9 - 10:00 pm
Bruce Feiler continues his journey through the greatest stories
ever told by retracing Joseph's path to Egypt after his
brothers sell him into bondage. (CC, Stereo, 1 year)

Log on to the companion Web site to find out what motivated
Bruce Feiler to write "Walking the Bible."

Walking the Bible
"Toward the Promised Land: Forty Years in the Desert" (part 3 of 3)
High School
Wednesday, November 22, 2006
10 - 11:00 pm
Bruce Feiler experiences the stark reality of the Sinai desert,
where it's a struggle simply to survive. He finds the locations
said to be where God provided water and food for the Israelites
-- and discovers the secret of the tamarisk tree, which
produces a sweet, honey-like substance called "manna." (CC,
Stereo, 1 year)

Log on to the companion Web site to access our online resources
on topics including biblical history and travel.

Tox Mystery
Elementary School

ToxMystery is an interactive learning site for kids. It
provides a fun, game-like experience which provides an
introduction to some of the potential environmental health
hazards found in one's home.

Copyright 2006 PBS Online.

---------Forwarded Message--------
Subject: [NOVA Teachers] NOVA scienceNOW airs Nov. 21
Date: Wed, 15 Nov 2006 17:33:16 -0500 (EST)
Hello Educators,

Next week's episode of NOVA scienceNOW considers what caused the
Permian extinction, reports on the reconstruction of the 1918 flu
virus, examines 2,000-year-old Egyptian papyri fragments, and
interviews a roboticist who is working to create social robots. All
episodes are available for online viewing the day after broadcast.
(Subjects covered: anthropology/archeology, Earth science, health
science, life science)

For a downloadable PDF of the entire season visit

Karen Hartley
Teachers Editor
NOVA Web Site

* * * * * * * *

NOVA Presents "NOVA scienceNOW"
Broadcast: Tuesday, November 21, 2006
(NOVA airs on PBS at 8 p.m. ET/PT. Check your local listings as
broadcast dates and times may vary. This program can be used up to
one year after it is recorded off the air.)

Mass Extinction

Prime Suspects
Sample leading hypotheses about what caused the Permian
extinction and cast your vote for your favorite. (Flash plug-in
required; printable version available.) (Grades 6-8, 9-12)

Ask the Expert
Send questions about the Permian or other mass extinctions for
Doug Erwin of the Smithsonian Institution. (Questions due by
Wednesday, November 22; selected responses will be posted on
Monday, November 27.) (Grades 3-5, 6-8, 9-12)

1918 Flu

Reviving the Virus
The 1918 flu virus genome was published and researchers who used
the genome to recreate the virus also published their results.
Were these moves justified? Explore arguments for and against
these actions, then vote online. (Flash plug-in required;
printable version available.) (Grades 6-8, 9-12)

Ask the Expert
Send questions about the 1918 flu or its reconstruction for
Terrence Tumpey of the Centers for Disease Control. (Questions
due by Wednesday, November 22; selected responses will be posted
on Monday, November 27.) (Grades 3-5, 6-8, 9-12).

Profile: Cynthia Breazeal

Friendly Robots
Listen to and view this five-segment audio slide show that talks
about the development of social robots. Total running time:
8 minutes. (Flash plug-in required.) (Grades 3-5, 6-8, 9-12)

Ask the Expert
Send questions about Cynthia Breazeal's career or her sociable
robots for her. (Questions due by Wednesday, November 22;
selected responses will be posted on Monday, November 27.)
(Grades 3-5, 6-8, 9-12)


Ancient Fragments
Learn what papyrus writings have revealed about the ancient
Egyptian city of Oxyrhynchus in this slide show that includes a
selection of the writings. (Flash plug-in required; printable
version available.) (Grades 9-12)

Ask the Expert
Send questions about ancient papyri or multispectral imaging for
Roger Macfarlane of Brigham Young University. (Questions due by
Wednesday, November 22; selected responses will be posted on
Tuesday, November 28.) (Grades 3-5, 6-8, 9-12)

Thursday, November 16, 2006


Thur., Nov. 16, 2006 - Native American Public Telecommunications

Native American Public Telecommunications (NAPT)
Empowering, Education, Entertaining
Links to Tribal Web Sites, Artists & Musicians, and Native American Organizations and Web Sites


Thur., Nov. 16, 2006 - First Americans for Grade Schoolers / Native American Resource

First Americans for Grade Schoolers
Site Contents: Tribes, Activities, History, Links, and Teacher Information


Marilee's Native Americans Resource
From the site:
“If you want to learn about Native Americans as they were before the Europeans arrived, it helps to divide the continent into ten culture groups.”
Site includes pages on Tribes, Clothing, Crafts, Famous People, Housing, Legends, Maps, Recipes, and Songs, Dances, & Games.


Thur., Nov. 16, 2006 - Listening to Our Ancestors / Online Exhibitions

Listening to our Ancestors: The Art of Native Life Along the North Pacific Coast
From the site:
“Listening to Our Ancestors explores how Native people along the coast of Washington State, British Columbia, and Alaska continue time-honored practices in an ever-changing modern world. The exhibition features more than 400 ceremonial and everyday objects, as well as commentary from representatives of eleven contemporary North Pacific Coast Native nations.”

Online Exhibitions
Site includes links to 26 online exhibitions


[NOTE: Home Page Smithsonian National Museum of the American Indian previously posted. - Phyllis ]


Thur., Nov. 16, 2006 - National American Indian Heritage Month

November is National American Indian and Alaska Native Heritage Month
Special Themes Page
[NOTE: Previously posted. Updated 11/01/2006 - Phyllis ]

Sites to See: Native Americans
From the site:
“Web sites created by and about Native Americans offer resources that help students of all ages learn about the varied histories and cultures of hundreds of American Indian groups, and better understand how those histories and cultures affect their lives today. Included: Twenty online resources on Native American history and culture.”
[NOTE: Previously posted. Links last updated 11/01/2006 - Phyllis ]

The Creation of National American Indian and Alaska Native Heritage Month: A Brief History

Kids’ Page

Wednesday, November 15, 2006


Wed., Nov. 15, 2006 - The Pirate King

The Pirate King
“Everything you ever wanted to know about Pirates, Privateers, Explorers, Buccaneers, Sailing, Shipwrecks and Nautical Archaeology.” The site also includes historical documents, timelines, and “Links to Other
Ports of Call”


Wed., Nov. 15, 2006 - The Illuminated Middle Ages

The Illuminated Middle Ages
From the site:
“The Illuminated Middle Ages database presents several hundred recently digitized illuminated texts from French national library collections…Only a portion of the full collection has been translated into English for this web site, but visitors may also view the French-language galleries in the site, where a dozen texts from each of the ten themes are presented daily…You are sure to enjoy this collection of breathtaking texts dating from the year 500 through the 1400s.”
Time and Space: Images that Contradict Commonly Held Ideas
The Legal Imagination: Imposing Justice in a Violent World
Animals in Medieval Culture
Knowledge and Education: Books, Teaching and Erudition.
Mankind, the Family, and Kinship: Private Life Codified in Images
Showing the Invisible: Toward a Christian Vision of the World
Work and Daily life: Peasants, Merchants, and Artisans
Faces of God
Signs and Forms of Power: Government
A World in the Margins: A Place for Liberty and Transgressions


Wed., Nov. 15, 2006 - The Medieval Page

Site found in:

Librarians' Internet Index
Websites you can trust!
NEW THIS WEEK, June 8, 2006

Read This Online :

The Medieval Page: Sources for Medieval Studies on the WWW
Collection to links to websites "primarily for Western Medieval subjects, with a few Late Antique and Byzantine sites." Sites are organized by topic such as online journals, religion and philosophy, witchcraft, women, literature, music, and more. From an art history teacher and enthusiast.
LII Item:

Karen G. Schneider,
LII New This Week Listowner, and
Director, Librarians' Internet Index
Websites You Can Trust!
Copyright 2006 by Librarians' Internet Index.


Wed., Nov. 15, 2006 - National World War I Museum

National World War I Museum
From the site:
“On December 2, 2006, the National World War I Museum will open the window to an extraordinary emotional and intellectual experience. Envisioned by the people of Kansas City, designed by Ralph Appelbaum, and designated by Congress as the nation’s official WWI Museum, the new state of the art complex at Liberty Memorial uses highly-interactive technology to bring history to life, and to foster timely discussions of ethics, values, decision making and conflict resolution.

Tuesday, November 14, 2006


Tues., Nov. 14, 2006 - Stamp Collecting

Stamp Collecting
Several sites for stamp collectors
From the site:
“a great way to combine geography, armchair travel, history, and one’s own personal view of world into a single pastime.”


Tues., Nov. 14, 2006 - blufr (trivia)

From the site:
“blufr is a new trivia-type game that hopefully gets people of all ages addicted to learning obscure facts.”
Sign up to receive a daily blufr via email or by RSS feed.


Tues., Nov. 14, 2006 - LyricFind

From the site:
“LyricFind was founded in March, 2000, with a vision of creating a lyrics site that actually worked, and worked well. With that in mind, we created the first functional full text lyrics search engine on the internet…with the advent of digital music, new possibilities bloomed. LyricFind now has licensing agreements to display hundreds of thousands of songs, and the number is constantly growing. Today, LyricFind is one of the oldest, best, and most respected sources for lyrics online.


Tues., Nov. 14, 2006 - From ResourceShelf 7/14/06 - 7/20/06

Sites found in:
July 14-20, 2006

Online Exhibit: Animation at the National Film Board of Canada

Animation at the NFB
“Explore the NFB’s rich animation heritage, learn about the techniques used in our films and discover some of our key filmmakers.”

+ A little history: The first team
“Relive the history of a world-renowned institution, from 1941 to today.”

+ Techniques
“Learn about the many different animation techniques honed by NFB filmmakers over the years.”

+ Key Filmmakers
“Discover the work of some of our internationally acclaimed animators.”

+ Fifty NFB animated shorts
“View 50 NFB animated shorts, including several classics of the animated art.”

+ For Students
“Select a theme and view an animated film or make your own optical game!”

+ For Teachers and Students (Gr. 9-12)
“Explore 43 NFB animated shorts and three optical games in this section designed for 9- to 12-year-olds and their teachers.”

Source: National Film Board of Canada

NFB Kids Home Page
[NOTE: Other pages from previously posted. - Phyllis ]


Lists & Rankings: Advertising Age’s Ranking of the Top 200 Megabrands for 2005
Source: Advertising Age


Driver Alcohol Involvement in Fatal Crashes by Age Group and Vehicle Type
The vehicle types and driver/operator ages were
clustered into the following groups:
• Vehicle Types – passenger cars, SUVs, pickup
trucks, vans, and motorcycles.
• Age Groups – under 20, 20-29, 30-39, 40-49,
50-59, and over 59.

Source: National Highway Traffic Safety Administration


North Korea Special Collection
Center for Nonproliferation Studies
Articles, analyses of issues, background information, fact sheets, maps and other images, and selected links to related resources on nuclear, chemical, and biological weapons in North Korea.

See Also:
+ North Korea Profile-Nuclear, Biological, Chemical, Nuclear (Nuclear Threat Initiative)


The Gateway to 21st Century Skills
Thousands of lesson plans and other teaching and learning resources at your fingertips!

Search or browse the GEM Catalog
Browse categories include Subject, Type of Resource, Level, and Keywords.

[NOTE: Formerly GEM: The Gateway to Educational Materials - previously posted. - Phyllis ]

Gary PriceEditor,
The ResourceShelf & DocuTicker Team
"Post via ResourceShelf"
for even more resources visit

Monday, November 13, 2006


Mon., Nov. 13, 2006 - National Geographic's Xpedition Hall

National Geographic’s Xpedition Hall
From the site:
“Welcome to the interactive “museum” that takes you on geography journeys.”
[NOTE: Previously posted. - Phyllis ]

National Geographic’s Xpedition Hall Teachers’ Guide
From the site:
“National Geographic’s Xpedition Hall, a virtual museum filled with interactive exhibits designed to provoke reflection on how human beings shape and are shaped by the world in which we live.”


Mon., Nov. 13, 2006 - Old Pictures

Old Pictures (formerly Picture History)
From the site:
Collection of some of the “most important photographs of the last 150 years.”


Mon., Nov. 13, 2006 - 80 Days that Changed the World

80 Days That Changed The World
From the site:
“There are many ways to shape time into meaningful compartments. Photographers talk about the decisive moment. Pop culture tends to think in decades — the Roaring Twenties, the Swinging Sixties. Some historians are satisfied by nothing less than what French thinkers call the longue duree, the centuries-long unfolding of social and even geological change. In a faster-moving world, we find ourselves thinking about days and the way that a single one — think D-day, think 9/11--can have consequences that play out for decades.”


Mon., Nov. 13, 2006 - Calisphere: A World of Primary Sources

Calisphere: A world of primary sources and more
From the site:
“Calisphere is the University of California's free public gateway to a world of primary sources. More than 150,000 digitized items — including photographs, documents, newspaper pages, political cartoons, works of art, diaries, transcribed oral histories, advertising, and other unique cultural artifacts.”

Also from the site:

Designed for Classroom Use
A variety of primary sources have been collected into sets that support the California Content Standards in History-Social Sciences, English-Language Arts, and Visual Arts for use in K-12 classrooms. These collections of primary sources make it easy for teachers to find the materials they need quickly:

Themed Collections: Primary sources organized into historical eras with brief overviews that provide historical context.
Shortened URL:

California Cultures: Images of four ethnic groups — African Americans, Asian Americans, Hispanics Americans, and Native Americans.

Japanese American Relocation Digital Archive: Personal and official documents, transcribed oral histories, and works of art bring viewers inside the Japanese-American internment experience during World War II. [NOTE: Previously posted. - Phyllis ]

Browse A-Z: This alphabetical list of terms selected from the California Content Standards makes it easy to locate primary sources for classroom use.
Shortened URL:

Especially for Teachers: Information and links about teaching and learning with primary sources, including sample lesson plans, primary source analysis sheets, and more.
Why Use Primary Sources?

Sunday, November 12, 2006


Sun., Nov. 12, 2006 - The Death Penalty

The World Almanac E-Newsletter
Volume 06, Number 07 — July 2006
Special Feature: The Death Penalty: Thirty Years of Gregg v. Georgia


Sun., Nov. 12, 2006 - Documents Relating to the Middle East and the Israeli-Palestinian Conflict

Sites found in:
INFOMINE Email Alert Service
Date: Tue, 25 Jul 2006

Documents Relating to the Middle East
Record Id: 647678
Created: 2006-07-24 11:59:32
Categories: govpub,liberal

Links to sources of documents on the history of the Middle East.
Coverage includes treaties, correspondence, news, resolutions, and
resource guides from the pre-WWI era to the present.

See Also:
Documents on the Israeli-Palestinian Conflict


Sun., Nov. 12, 2006 - Mysteries of the Ocean

Mysteries of the Ocean
From the site:
“Join us for a series of underwater adventures where we will explore ancient volcanoes, visit the wreckage of the Titanic and find out more about how dolphins communicate with each other in the vast oceans.”


Sun., Nov. 12, 2006 - From The Scout Report, July 28, 2006

Sites found in:
The Scout Report
July 28, 2006
Volume 12, Number 30

UC Atlas of Global Inequality

Researchers attempting to wade through the murky and volatile waters of
globalization can sometimes find the going rough. For the general public,
even grasping the mere tenets of what globalization entails can be equally
confounding. The Center for Global, International and Regional Studies at
the University of California Santa Cruz has stepped in to help with their UC
Atlas of Global Inequality. Drawing on a wide range of data sets, their
online Atlas “explores the interaction between global integration
(globalization) and inequality.” Some of the themes visitors can explore
include economic globalization, health, and income inequality. Along with
these interactive features, visitors also have access to time series maps of
the world that show patterns of inequality and a database that allows tables
and graphs to be generated and downloaded for selected data and countries.


Center for Ocean Sciences Education Excellence [pdf]
The world’s oceans are tremendously complex ecosystems, and to those persons
beginning to learn about these places, the process of getting started can
seem a bit daunting. Fortunately, the Center for Ocean Sciences Education
Excellence (COSEE) has assembled a wide range of educational resources that
address such as online learning exercises dealing with invasive species and
summary fact sheets about each ocean. COSEE maintains different
geographically discrete research centers (such as COSEE Great Lakes, COSEE
Mid-Atlantic, etc.), so visitors looking for educational resources for these
areas should proceed to these respective areas of the site directly.
Students and teachers alike will appreciate the job and career exploration
area of the site titled “OceanCareers”, as it includes specific information
on how to prepare for careers in oceanography and related fields. [KMG]
[NOTE: Previously posted. - Phyllis ]


The Blues, Black Vaudeville, and the Silver Screen, 1912-1930s

African-American owned enterprises in the South were not unusual phenomena
in the early 20th century, but their records are often scattered and
fragmentary. Keeping that in mind, this website is made all the more
intriguing and useful, both for scholars and the web-browsing public.
Created in cooperation with the Digital Library of Georgia and the Middle
Georgia Archives, this collection consists of selected correspondence,
financial records, contracts, and advertising materials from the Douglass
Theater in Macon, Georgia. Among the documents visitors can look at here are
advertisements for sporting events and vaudeville shows. For perspective,
first time-visitors will want to take a look at a very thorough and well-
researched background essay here that talks about the history of the
Douglass Theater. Visitors should also take advantage of the browsing
features, which will allow them to look at documents by author, date,
subject, or subject. [KMG]

U.S. South Pole Station [Macromedia Flash Player]

The National Science Foundation sponsors thousands of research endeavors
every year, and the general public may not be aware of the tremendous
breadth of work they underwrite. In recent years, their website has featured
special reports on some of their work, and this latest presentation on the
U.S. South Pole Station is both visually stimulating and substantive. Some
visitors may not know that the Station sits directly at the Earth’s axis,
and that a third station will be completed in 2007. On this site, visitors
can learn about this new station, and also take a video tour of the current
facilities. Appropriately enough, visitors can also learn about the previous
two stations, which include the Navy outpost constructed during 1956 and
1957. Finally, visitors can also peruse a timeline that tracks the important
dates in South Pole exploration. [KMG]

Dada [Macromedia Flash Player]

MoMA presents this web site on the style of art known as Dada to accompany
an in situ exhibition at the museum. One of the main components of the site
is a selection of Dada art from the museum's permanent collection, with
works by artists such as Max Ernst, Marcel Duchamp, Man Ray, Kurt
Schwitters, and Jean Arp. There are some interactive features as well -
visitors can make a Dadaist poem, by following Tristan Tzara's recipe: cut
all the words out of a newspaper article, put them in a paper bag, and
shake. Pull the words out one by one and write them down in order to finish
the poem. There is also Fauxtogram, a web near equivalent of Man Ray's
photograms, photographs that were made without a camera, by placing objects
on light sensitive paper. Finally, visitors can travel virtually to see the
Dada exhibition's previous installations at the National Gallery of Art, and
the Musée National d'Art Moderne-Centre Pompidou. [DS]
[NOTE: See also:
previously posted – Phyllis ]

>From The Scout Report, Copyright Internet Scout Project 1994-2006.

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