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Re: [BKARTS] BOOK_ARTS-L Digest - 2 Apr 2002 to 3 Apr 2002 (#2002-91)



             ***********************************************
          CENTRAL NEW YORK BOOK ARTS: TRADITIONAL TO INNOVATIVE
           See The Exhibition Online, And Order Your Catalog.
                      <http://www.philobiblon.com>
             ***********************************************

On # 4, leatherrete thanks Dunkan, I was also wanderig what leatherrete refers to. By the way, very funny about the size of the cow .May be it comes from Argentina. L.

> There are 17 messages totalling 863 lines in this issue.
>
> Topics of the day:
>
>   1. Seeking book repair advice (2)
>   2. Handwriting
>   3. Los Angeles participation in Edible Book III
>   4. What is leatherette?
>   5. BKARTS Colored Paper Request
>   6. Scanning Handwriting (2)
>   7. Artist Book Workshops at Visual Studies Workshop, Rochester, NY
>   8. Workshops, Artists' Books
>   9. Heidelberg
>  10. Yahoo Mail (4)
>  11. Events at the Book Arts Program, Salt Lake City, UT
>  12. yahoo
>
>              ***********************************************
>             BOOK_ARTS-L: The listserv for all the book arts.
>       For subscription information, the Archive, and other related
>             resources and links go to the Book_Arts-L FAQ at:
>                       <http://www.philobiblon.com>
>
>         To unsubscribe, type the following into the message body:
>         UNSUB Book_Arts-L AND SEND TO: LISTSERV@LISTSERV.SYR.EDU
>  Or click here <mailto:listserv@listserv.syr.edu?body=unsub book_arts-l>
>              ***********************************************
>
> ----------------------------------------------------------------------
>
> Date:    Tue, 2 Apr 2002 21:18:44 -0800
> From:    Tasmyn Scarl Front <tasmyn@EARTHLINK.NET>
> Subject: Seeking book repair advice
>
>              ***********************************************
>           CENTRAL NEW YORK BOOK ARTS: TRADITIONAL TO INNOVATIVE
>            See The Exhibition Online, And Order Your Catalog.
>                       <http://www.philobiblon.com>
>              ***********************************************
>
> Hi there-
>
> I ran into a big snaffoo while making a photo album and hoping there is a
> solution out there.  After completing it, I discovered it wouldn=B9t lay flat
> when I opened it. I=B9m pretty sure the problem is that the spine of the
> case/cover is wider then the spine of the text block.
>
> Since I pasted one page of the end paper on both the front and back cover
> and behind that is an internal hinge with the ends of the tapes pasted on
> them, I have no idea how to take it apart without ruining the whole thing.
> My only guess is that perhaps I could =B3cut out=B2 the end papers and internal
> hinge, taking at least a layer of the book board with it, undo the cloth
> (which is just on the spine and overlaps the front and back cover about 2=B2
> on each side), cut down the spine board and put new cloth on and then
> hopefully paste back in the text block.
>
> I want to make sure I fix this correctly, and I=B9m hoping there=B9s a way to
> fix this without starting over.
>
> Help!!
> Any help with this mess is greatly appreciated!
>
> Thanks in advance-
> Tasmyn
>
> --=20
>
> Tasmyn Scarl Front
> tasmyn@earthlink.net
>
> ------------------------------
>
> Date:    Wed, 3 Apr 2002 07:44:57 +0200
> From:    Cal Smith <cals@INTERSTROOM.NL>
> Subject: Re: Handwriting
>
>              ***********************************************
>           CENTRAL NEW YORK BOOK ARTS: TRADITIONAL TO INNOVATIVE
>            See The Exhibition Online, And Order Your Catalog.
>                       <http://www.philobiblon.com>
>              ***********************************************
>
> I've scanned my handwriting at 100%, anywhere from 150-300 dpi (depending on how large you want the writing to be reproduced and how it will finally be printed) into Photoshop or other image-editting software. Scan as grayscale. You'll probably want the writing to be in black pen of some
> sort -- my scanner does not see pencil too well, for instance.
>
> In Phototshop, I then use the Threshhold feature (I believe under the image:adjust menu) to clean up the resulting grayscale scan -- threshhold removes intermediate grays, leaving you with only black or white pixels. In the preview, you can adjust the setting until the handwriting appears
> the way you like.
>
> With the grayscale pixel-ized version of the handwriting, you can then "colorize" it however you like -- the duotone setting in Photoshop is handy, using one color, of course. Also, Quark allows you to assign any color to imported, grayscale TIFF images.
>
> I've printed this type of thing out on my Epson inkjet and have gotten great results.
>
> Hope that helps.
> Cal Smith
>
> Catherine Ednie wrote:
>
> >              ***********************************************
> >           CENTRAL NEW YORK BOOK ARTS: TRADITIONAL TO INNOVATIVE
> >            See The Exhibition Online, And Order Your Catalog.
> >                       <http://www.philobiblon.com>
> >              ***********************************************
> >
> > I'm a beginner in book arts and I want to make a chapbook containing reproductions of handwritten material. I'd like to look at samples or hear about different techniques. Scanning? Photocopies? I don't want to use a handwriting font, but other suggestions or references would be welcome.
> >
> > Catherine
> >
> >              ***********************************************
> >             BOOK_ARTS-L: The listserv for all the book arts.
> >       For subscription information, the Archive, and other related
> >             resources and links go to the Book_Arts-L FAQ at:
> >                       <http://www.philobiblon.com>
> >
> >         To unsubscribe, type the following into the message body:
> >         UNSUB Book_Arts-L AND SEND TO: LISTSERV@LISTSERV.SYR.EDU
> >  Or click here <mailto:listserv@listserv.syr.edu?body=unsub book_arts-l>
> >              ***********************************************
>
> ------------------------------
>
> Date:    Wed, 3 Apr 2002 01:33:24 -0800
> From:    Umbrella <umbrella@IX.NETCOM.COM>
> Subject: Re: Los Angeles participation in Edible Book III
>
>              ***********************************************
>           CENTRAL NEW YORK BOOK ARTS: TRADITIONAL TO INNOVATIVE
>            See The Exhibition Online, And Order Your Catalog.
>                       <http://www.philobiblon.com>
>              ***********************************************
>
> For Los Angeles artists, the event will be held at the Weingart Center for
> the Art, located on Bird Road on the Occidental College Campus on Sunday 7
> April 2002. 2 - 4 p.m. for viewing and 4 p.m. for consuming. This event will
> attract not only book artists, but all those interested in food, books, and
> art.  You are all invited, to produce a book or consume them.
>
> You can visit our website for links to the photo albums already in:
> http://colophon.com/ediblebooks
>
> Artists who are participating:  Please bring a card indicating the name of
> the book, its ingredients and your name, please, to be exhibited along with
> the book.  Setup is  12:30 - 1:30 p.m.
>
> Occidental College, 1600 Campus Road in Eagle Rock, Los Angeles, CA 90041
>
> Street and visitor parking is available at Occidental College on Bird
>
> Road outside of Weingart Center and at the visitor parking lot on Campus
>
> Road. For directions to Occidental College and Weingart center visit
>
> this site for an interactive map:
>
> http://www.oxy.edu/oxy/welcome/directions/
>
> This event has been organized by Judith A. Hoffberg, authority on artist
> books and editor and publisher of Umbrella: The Anthology, recently
> published by Umbrella Editions, which celebrates more than 20 years of
> publishing a newsletter, Umbrella, which highlights artist books and mail
> art throughout the world..
>
> ------------------------------
>
> Date:    Wed, 3 Apr 2002 07:27:33 -0500
> From:    Duncan <abookbinder@MAC.COM>
> Subject: Re: What is leatherette?
>
>              ***********************************************
>           CENTRAL NEW YORK BOOK ARTS: TRADITIONAL TO INNOVATIVE
>            See The Exhibition Online, And Order Your Catalog.
>                       <http://www.philobiblon.com>
>              ***********************************************
>
> I've also had customers ask for "leatherette" and upon questioning it
> turns out they are referring to bonded leather.
>
> For those not familiar with bonded leather it's a manufactured
> material that uses scraps of leather, much the same as fiber board is
> made from wood scraps.
>
> The bits are somehow reconstituted - pressed? - into rolls or sheets.
> The finish and grain are also not naturally occurring.  It is
> available in a wide variety of colors and textures.
>
> Bonded leather is often used in high volume commercial binding
> because it is machine friendly.  The sheets will easily pass through
> a glue machine and it requires no parring because it's so thin to
> begin with.
>
> The fun part is when you see a 40 yard roll trying to imagine the
> size of cow that would be necessary.  :)
>
> - Duncan
>
> >Michael-
> >
> >I think Leatherette was a trade name for imitation leather that
> >finally ended in the public domain, like Thermos. Current usage
> >seems to describe vinyl or other non-leather goods that have the
> >appearance of leather, and substitute for it in traditional uses.
> >I've also seen (from the far east) mention of "imitation leatherette",
> >perhaps conjured up by some customs dignitary with not enough to do.
> >
> >
> >best regards,
> >
> >Tony Archer
>
> --
> **********************************************
>      "All my life I wanted to be someone;
>    I guess I should have been more specific."
>                 ~ Jane Wagner ~
>
>    Duncan   http://www.campbell-logan.com
>
>         Campbell-Logan Bindery, Inc.
>               Minneapolis, MN
> **********************************************
>
> ------------------------------
>
> Date:    Wed, 3 Apr 2002 09:49:53 -0500
> From:    Anne Lane <alane@RHTC.NET>
> Subject: BKARTS Colored Paper Request
>
>              ***********************************************
>           CENTRAL NEW YORK BOOK ARTS: TRADITIONAL TO INNOVATIVE
>            See The Exhibition Online, And Order Your Catalog.
>                       <http://www.philobiblon.com>
>              ***********************************************
>
> This message came over the Cons DistList and is forwarded here with the
> author's permission. Please reply to Rae and not to the list or to me.
> Thanks for helping out.
>   Anne
>
> Date: 2 Apr 2002
> From: Rae Atira-Soncea <rae.atira-soncea@arts.state.wi.us>
> Subject: Source of colored paper sought
> Does anyone know of a source for archival/acid free colored paper,
> including card stock? We need standard sizes, 8.5 X 11 to 11 x 17, for
> replacing the color coding sheets of some of our complex archive ledger
> notebooks. Paper in them is NOT archival.
>
> Rae Atira-Soncea
> Conservation Coordinator
> Percent for Art Conservation Initiative Project
> Wisconsin Arts Board
> 101 E Wilson, 1st fl
> Madison WI 53702
> 608-264-8192
> Fax: 608-267-0380
>
> Anne T. Lane, Collections Manager
> York County Culture & Heritage Commission
> 212 East Jefferson Street
> York SC 29746
> 803-684-7716
> Fax 803-684-0230
> alane@rhtc.net
>
> ------------------------------
>
> Date:    Wed, 3 Apr 2002 07:23:02 -0800
> From:    Janet Lee <jml@TERAPLANNING.COM>
> Subject: Scanning Handwriting
>
>              ***********************************************
>           CENTRAL NEW YORK BOOK ARTS: TRADITIONAL TO INNOVATIVE
>            See The Exhibition Online, And Order Your Catalog.
>                       <http://www.philobiblon.com>
>              ***********************************************
>
> If you scan your signature (or any line art for that matter) as black and=20
> white instead of grey scale, then import into your software, you can make=20
> the background (the white) transparent, which can then lay over any type of=
> =20
> background you may also have.
> Janet Lee
>
> At 07:44 AM 4/3/2002 +0200, you wrote:
> >              ***********************************************
> >           CENTRAL NEW YORK BOOK ARTS: TRADITIONAL TO INNOVATIVE
> >            See The Exhibition Online, And Order Your Catalog.
> >                       <http://www.philobiblon.com>
> >              ***********************************************
> >
> >I've scanned my handwriting at 100%, anywhere from 150-300 dpi (depending=
> =20
> >on how large you want the writing to be reproduced and how it will finally=
> =20
> >be printed) into Photoshop or other image-editting software. Scan as=20
> >grayscale. You'll probably want the writing to be in black pen of some
> >sort -- my scanner does not see pencil too well, for instance.
> >
> >In Phototshop, I then use the Threshhold feature (I believe under the=20
> >image:adjust menu) to clean up the resulting grayscale scan -- threshhold=
> =20
> >removes intermediate grays, leaving you with only black or white pixels.=20
> >In the preview, you can adjust the setting until the handwriting appears
> >the way you like.
> >
> >With the grayscale pixel-ized version of the handwriting, you can then=20
> >"colorize" it however you like -- the duotone setting in Photoshop is=20
> >handy, using one color, of course. Also, Quark allows you to assign any=20
> >color to imported, grayscale TIFF images.
> >
> >I've printed this type of thing out on my Epson inkjet and have gotten=20
> >great results.
> >
> >Hope that helps.
> >Cal Smith
> >
> >Catherine Ednie wrote:
> >
> > >              ***********************************************
> > >           CENTRAL NEW YORK BOOK ARTS: TRADITIONAL TO INNOVATIVE
> > >            See The Exhibition Online, And Order Your Catalog.
> > >                       <http://www.philobiblon.com>
> > >              ***********************************************
> > >
> > > I'm a beginner in book arts and I want to make a chapbook containing=20
> > reproductions of handwritten material. I'd like to look at samples or=20
> > hear about different techniques. Scanning? Photocopies? I don't want to=20
> > use a handwriting font, but other suggestions or references would be=
>  welcome.
> > >
> > > Catherine
> > >
>
> JANET PLANET DESIGNS
> 4595 West 6th Avenue  =95  Vancouver, B.C.  =95  V6R 1V4 Canada
> Phone: (604) 222-8372  =95  Fax: (604) 222-8368
> Email: jml@teraplanning.com  =95  URL:=20
> http://www.teraplanning.com/JanetPlanetDesigns/
>
> ------------------------------
>
> Date:    Wed, 3 Apr 2002 09:27:23 -0800
> From:    Frank Bucy <frank.nowavespress@VERIZON.NET>
> Subject: Re: Scanning Handwriting
>
>              ***********************************************
>           CENTRAL NEW YORK BOOK ARTS: TRADITIONAL TO INNOVATIVE
>            See The Exhibition Online, And Order Your Catalog.
>                       <http://www.philobiblon.com>
>              ***********************************************
>
> That is true yet when scanning as line art (bitmap only not grayscale),
> nuances can be lost unless scanning at a sufficiently hi enough
> resolution; 600dpi+ for printed matter that does not look so bitmapped.
> Scanning in grayscale and then adjusting the threshold/contrast setting
> in Photoshop also allows one to preserve, or remove certain areas in the
> writing. If you do not have access to a image manipulation program like
> Photoshop, then try changing the parameters of the scanner to get the
> best possible scan.
>
> ------------------------------
>
> Date:    Wed, 3 Apr 2002 12:37:41 -0500
> From:    Peter Verheyen <verheyen@PHILOBIBLON.COM>
> Subject: Artist Book Workshops at Visual Studies Workshop, Rochester, NY
>
>              ***********************************************
>           CENTRAL NEW YORK BOOK ARTS: TRADITIONAL TO INNOVATIVE
>            See The Exhibition Online, And Order Your Catalog.
>                       <http://www.philobiblon.com>
>              ***********************************************
>
> CONSIDER A BOOK WORKSHOP AT VISUAL STUDIES WORKSHOP THIS SUMMER
>
> Classes with Susan Share, Scott McCarney, Joan Lyons, Douglas Holleley
>
> Complete catalog at http://www.vsw.org/education/summer.html
> For a printed catalog mailto:info@vsw.org
>
> JOAN LYONS, July 1-July 5
> ARTISTS' BOOKS: NARRATIVE / TEXT AND IMAGE
>
> We are hungry for stories=97telling them, viewing them, reading them.=20
> Artists' books, functioning as both personal and public site, are based on=
> =20
> narratives that weave text and image within a physical structure to tell a=
> =20
> story. As you work on your own books, we will   "read"and discuss a number=
> =20
> of artists=92 books,  and also consider the varieties of artists' writing=
>  vs.=20
> more traditional literary forms. A series of exercises, concerned with=20
> integrating multiple notational systems into book structures, will be=20
> introduced.
>
> Joan Lyons, the founding Coordinator of Visual Studies Workshop Press, has=
> =20
> worked with artists and independent publishers on over 400 book projects.=20
> Lyons works in a variety of media including photography, print, and digital=
> =20
> media.She has produced a score of her own bookworks.
>
> SCOTT McCARNEY, July 8-July 12
> STRUCTURES FOR VISUAL BOOKS
>
> A book=92s binding is complimentary to the content, supportive conceptually=
> =20
> as well as physically. This workshop will cover basic techniques and=20
> materials of bookbinding with an emphasis on how the process informs the=20
> product. Simple pamphlet bindings utilizing unusual folds and inventive=20
> sewings introduce thematic variations on traditional forms; multiple=20
> section bindings sewn directly into covers, onto concertina pleats and=20
> strap supports will extend the use of these forms.
>
> Scott McCarney is an artist and designer whose artwork has found its form=20
> in books for over twenty years.  His one-of-a-kind, small editions, offset=
> =20
> multiples, and installations incorporating print materials  integrate=20
> visual concepts with the physicality of the book.
>
> SUSAN SHARE, July 15-July 19
> SCULPTURAL BOOKS: Combining Structures and Imagination
>
> Focusing on the book as sculpture, structure, and container for words and=20
> images, we will examine ways in which several structural and visual ideas=20
> may be incorporated into a single bookwork. The class will cover=20
> traditional and experimental constructions and methods of gluing, sewing,=20
> folding and hinging, with special attention to the closures which fasten=20
> books, the ritual involved in opening them, and the configuration of the=20
> opened book.
>
> Susan Share is an artist, performer, book conservator, and teacher. She=20
> uses traditional bookbinding techniques in innovative ways and has=20
> exhibited, performed and conducted workshops throughout the U.S. Her work=20
> includes large-scale performance objects focusing on movement, sound, and=20
> transformation, as well as smaller intimate works incorporating found=20
> materials.
>
> DOUGLAS HOLLELEY, July 29-August 2
> FROM PRINT TO BOOK VIA DESKTOP PUBLISHING
>
> Using Photoshop and QuarkXPress, participants will investigate the=20
> possibilities offered by computer technology to combine images and text in=
> =20
> response to the particular requirements and characteristics of the book.=20
> Participants will produce and bind, an artist's book. In doing so, by the=20
> end of the workshop, students can expect to understand the basic principles=
> =20
> of text and image editing, scanning, digital image correction, page layout=
> =20
> and digital printing.
>
> Douglas Holleley works extensively with Macintosh computers and digital=20
> cameras and has completed a score of digitally-produced books combining=20
> photographs and text. He is the author and publisher of Digital Book Design=
> =20
> and Publishing,a comprehensive textbook on computer bookmaking.
>
> Also 19 workshops in:
> PHOTOGRAPHY,  DIGITAL IMAGING
> WEB DESIGN, VIDEO, 16mm FILM, TEXT IN MOTION,
> PERFORMANCE ART, DESIGN: COMPLEXITY THEORY
>
> --=20
> Joan Lyons
> Visual Studies Workshop
> 31 Prince Street
> Rochester, New York 14607
> tel: 585-442-8676
> fax: 585-442-1992
> http://www.vsw.org
>   =20
>
> ------------------------------
>
> Date:    Wed, 3 Apr 2002 11:15:55 -0800
> From:    Joan Lyons <artists@VSW.ORG>
> Subject: Workshops, Artists' Books
>
>              ***********************************************
>           CENTRAL NEW YORK BOOK ARTS: TRADITIONAL TO INNOVATIVE
>            See The Exhibition Online, And Order Your Catalog.
>                       <http://www.philobiblon.com>
>              ***********************************************
>
> CONSIDE A BOOK WORKSHOP AT VISUAL STUDIES WORKSHOP THIS SUMMER
> Classes with Susan Share, Scott McCarney, Joan Lyons, Douglas Holleley
> Complete catalog at http://www.vsw.org/education/summer.html
> For a printed catalog mailto:info@vsw.org
>
> JOAN LYONS, July 1-July 5
> ARTISTS' BOOKS: NARRATIVE / TEXT AND IMAGE
>
> We are hungry for storiesótelling them, viewing them, reading them.
> Artists' books, functioning as both personal and public site, are based
> on narratives that weave text and image within a physical structure to
> tell a story. As you work on your own books, we will   "read"and discuss
> a number of artistsí books,  and also consider the varieties of artists'
> writing vs. more traditional literary forms. A series of exercises,
> concerned with integrating multiple notational systems into book
> structures, will be introduced.
>
> Joan Lyons, the founding Coordinator of Visual Studies Workshop Press,
> has worked with artists and independent publishers on over 400 book
> projects. Lyons works in a variety of media including photography,
> print, and digital media.She has produced a score of her own bookworks.
>
> SCOTT McCARNEY, July 8-July 12
> STRUCTURES FOR VISUAL BOOKS
>
> A bookís binding is complimentary to the content, supportive
> conceptually as well as physically. This workshop will cover basic
> techniques and materials of bookbinding with an emphasis on how the
> process informs the product. Simple pamphlet bindings utilizing unusual
> folds and inventive sewings introduce thematic variations on traditional
> forms; multiple section bindings sewn directly into covers, onto
> concertina pleats and strap supports will extend the use of these forms.
>
> Scott McCarney is an artist and designer whose artwork has found its
> form in books for over twenty years.  His one-of-a-kind, small editions,
> offset multiples, and installations incorporating print materials
> integrate visual concepts with the physicality of the book.
>
> SUSAN SHARE, July 15-July 19
> SCULPTURAL BOOKS: Combining Structures and Imagination
>
> Focusing on the book as sculpture, structure, and container for words
> and images, we will examine ways in which several structural and visual
> ideas may be incorporated into a single bookwork. The class will cover
> traditional and experimental constructions and methods of gluing,
> sewing, folding and hinging, with special attention to the closures
> which fasten books, the ritual involved in opening them, and the
> configuration of the opened book.
>
> Susan Share is an artist, performer, book conservator, and teacher. She
> uses traditional bookbinding techniques in innovative ways and has
> exhibited, performed and conducted workshops throughout the U.S. Her
> work includes large-scale performance objects focusing on movement,
> sound, and transformation, as well as smaller intimate works
> incorporating found materials.
>
> DOUGLAS HOLLELEY, July 29-August 2
> FROM PRINT TO BOOK VIA DESKTOP PUBLISHING
>
> Using Photoshop and QuarkXPress, participants will investigate the
> possibilities offered by computer technology to combine images and text
> in response to the particular requirements and characteristics of the
> book. Participants will produce and bind, an artist's book. In doing so,
> by the end of the workshop, students can expect to understand the basic
> principles of text and image editing, scanning, digital image
> correction, page layout and digital printing.
>
> Douglas Holleley works extensively with Macintosh computers and digital
> cameras and has completed a score of digitally-produced books combining
> photographs and text. He is the author and publisher of Digital Book
> Design and Publishing,a comprehensive textbook on computer bookmaking.
>
> Also 19 workshops in:
> PHOTOGRAPHY,  DIGITAL IMAGING
> WEB DESIGN, VIDEO, 16mm FILM, TEXT IN MOTION,
> PERFORMANCE ART, DESIGN: COMPLEXITY THEORY
>
> --
> Joan Lyons
> Visual Studies Workshop
> 31 Prince Street
> Rochester, New York 14607
> tel: 585-442-8676
> fax: 585-442-1992
> http://www.vsw.org
>
> ------------------------------
>
> Date:    Wed, 3 Apr 2002 10:16:26 -0800
> From:    Inge Bruggeman <inge@TEXTURAPRINTING.COM>
> Subject: Heidelberg
>
>              ***********************************************
>           CENTRAL NEW YORK BOOK ARTS: TRADITIONAL TO INNOVATIVE
>            See The Exhibition Online, And Order Your Catalog.
>                       <http://www.philobiblon.com>
>              ***********************************************
>
> Is anyone interested in buying a 10 x 15 Heidelberg Windmill in very good
> condition? It's an earlier model. I'm thinking of upgrading, but need to
> find a home for this one first.
>
> Inge
> . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
> Inge Bruggeman of INK-A! Press
> & Textura Letterpress Printing
> 1017 SE 34th Avenue
> Portland, OR  97214
>
> www.texturaprinting.com
>
> ------------------------------
>
> Date:    Wed, 3 Apr 2002 13:27:06 -0500
> From:    Peter Verheyen <verheyen@PHILOBIBLON.COM>
> Subject: Yahoo Mail
>
>              ***********************************************
>           CENTRAL NEW YORK BOOK ARTS: TRADITIONAL TO INNOVATIVE
>            See The Exhibition Online, And Order Your Catalog.
>                       <http://www.philobiblon.com>
>              ***********************************************
>
> I have been hearing grumblings in listserv land about that fact that Yahoo
> will be discontinuing it's free email... I have search yahoo and found
> nothing to that effect, yet. If anyone has any AUTHORITATIVE and CONCLUSIVE
> notification of that I would appreciate any information.
>
> For those of you affected, if you are going to ditch Yahoo, please
> UNSUBSCRIBE from any lists you are on first, and then resubscribe from your
> new address. Please DO NOT simply leave it. Makes messes for me to clean
> up, and will leave me generally ill disposed to helping the offender fix
> future problems.
>
> Thank you for your assistance and cooperation in this matter.
>
> Peter
>
> ~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~
> Philobiblon: Book Arts, Different By Design
> Hand Binding, Conservation, and Project Websites
> Peter D. Verheyen
> <mailto:verheyen@philobiblon.com>
> <http://www.philobiblon.com/philobiblon>
>
> ------------------------------
>
> Date:    Wed, 3 Apr 2002 13:37:57 -0500
> From:    Kara Sjoblom <KSJOBLOM@SBCGLOBAL.NET>
> Subject: Re: Yahoo Mail
>
>              ***********************************************
>           CENTRAL NEW YORK BOOK ARTS: TRADITIONAL TO INNOVATIVE
>            See The Exhibition Online, And Order Your Catalog.
>                       <http://www.philobiblon.com>
>              ***********************************************
>
> My understanding is that what Yahoo is actually
> discontinuing is free access to the POP servers and
> forwarding of email (and further, this may simply
> depend on whether or not you allow Yahoo to sell your
> email address). In other words, you should still be
> able to read your Yahoo mail online, but if you want
> to access it through Outlook or another email program,
> you will either need to pony up or allow Yahoo to get
> $$$$ from selling your information. Does anyone have
> any more information on this?
>
> Kara
> Kara Sjoblom
> http://www.sfbookarts.com
> http://www.karonimo.com
>
> ------------------------------
>
> Date:    Wed, 3 Apr 2002 14:15:51 -0700
> From:    Judy Jackson <jjackson@COTTONWOODPARTNERS.COM>
> Subject: Re: Yahoo Mail
>
>              ***********************************************
>           CENTRAL NEW YORK BOOK ARTS: TRADITIONAL TO INNOVATIVE
>            See The Exhibition Online, And Order Your Catalog.
>                       <http://www.philobiblon.com>
>              ***********************************************
>
> Hi Peter,
>
> The Yahoo thing is indeed just a rumor.  However, they have reconfigured
> all of their marketing through email settings and it's necessary to go
> into your account info and redo all of your marketing likes and
> dislikes.  They have preset everything to yes and will be sending out
> tons of spam soon I imagine!  If you all do not like lots of spam, I
> would go into your account information and modify the checkmarks to say
> "no".  Remember to save your changes.
>
> Judy Jackson
> Salt Lake City
>
> ------------------------------
>
> Date:    Wed, 3 Apr 2002 13:34:23 -0800
> From:    John & Carol Pratt <jcpratt@EFN.ORG>
> Subject: Re: Seeking book repair advice
>
>              ***********************************************
>           CENTRAL NEW YORK BOOK ARTS: TRADITIONAL TO INNOVATIVE
>            See The Exhibition Online, And Order Your Catalog.
>                       <http://www.philobiblon.com>
>              ***********************************************
>
> Tasmyn,
>
> You need to provide more information.  How did you make the album--is it sewn
> through the folds, or is it a post-binding?  Glued?  Is the grain of the paper
> parallel to the backbone of the book, or does it run perpendicular to it.  How
> big is the book?
>
> I'm not visualizing what you mean by the case spine being wider than the
> textblock.  To my thinking the case isn't going to inhibit the openability of
> the book, unless the spine is side-sewn or fixed by means of chicago screws or
> something similar.  Or if the book is very narrow or the grain is wrong for
> the proper flexibility of the leaves.
>
> Carol
> Eugene, OR
> -----------
>
> Tasmyn Scarl Front wrote:
> >
> > Hi there-
> >
> > I ran into a big snaffoo while making a photo album and hoping there is a
> > solution out there.  After completing it, I discovered it wouldn1t lay flat
> > when I opened it. I1m pretty sure the problem is that the spine of the
> > case/cover is wider then the spine of the text block.
> >
> > Since I pasted one page of the end paper on both the front and back cover
> > and behind that is an internal hinge with the ends of the tapes pasted on
> > them, I have no idea how to take it apart without ruining the whole thing.
> > My only guess is that perhaps I could 3cut out2 the end papers and internal
> > hinge, taking at least a layer of the book board with it, undo the cloth
> > (which is just on the spine and overlaps the front and back cover about 22
> > on each side), cut down the spine board and put new cloth on and then
> > hopefully paste back in the text block.
> >
> > I want to make sure I fix this correctly, and I1m hoping there1s a way to
> > fix this without starting over.
> >
> > Help!!
> > Any help with this mess is greatly appreciated!
> >
> > Thanks in advance-
> > Tasmyn
> >
> > --
> >
> > Tasmyn Scarl Front
> > tasmyn@earthlink.net
> >
> >
>
> ------------------------------
>
> Date:    Wed, 3 Apr 2002 17:33:27 -0500
> From:    "l.young /r.e" <la.young@VERIZON.NET>
> Subject: Re: Yahoo Mail
>
>              ***********************************************
>           CENTRAL NEW YORK BOOK ARTS: TRADITIONAL TO INNOVATIVE
>            See The Exhibition Online, And Order Your Catalog.
>                       <http://www.philobiblon.com>
>              ***********************************************
>
> Hi, another lurker, who's enjoyed this list all on it very much, thanks
> everyone.  Just to add to Yahoo info, if you don't  reset, it gives them
> permission to sell (yer address) & send you snail mail, as well as phone you
> up!  A Yahoo user......lisa y...    hope to have some art or bookart stuff
> to add or a good question soon! till then, peace, i hope.
>
> ------------------------------
>
> Date:    Wed, 3 Apr 2002 19:23:00 -0500
> From:    "Peter D. Verheyen" <verheyen@PHILOBIBLON.COM>
> Subject: Events at the Book Arts Program, Salt Lake City, UT
>
>              ***********************************************
>           CENTRAL NEW YORK BOOK ARTS: TRADITIONAL TO INNOVATIVE
>            See The Exhibition Online, And Order Your Catalog.
>                       <http://www.philobiblon.com>
>              ***********************************************
>
> BOOK ARTS PROGRAM PRESENTS "THE ALTERED PAGE"
> Salt Lake City, UT - The Book Arts Program at the University of Utah is
> pleased to announce the kickoff events of its 2002 season. Events include
> "The Altered Page" workshop, a lecture entitled "Out West: The Artist's
> Book in Southern California," an exhibition entitled "SOCalled Books," and
> a reception.
>
> The workshop, entitled "The Altered Page," will be taught by book artist
> Gloria Helfgott. Gloria will guide students through the process of
> transforming the blank page into a sculptural artist's book using
> photographs, collage, found objects, and nontraditional materials such as
> metal, stone and sand.  The workshop will run from Friday, April 5th and
> Saturday April 6th from 9:00 to 4:00 in the Book Arts Studio, fifth floor,
> J. Willard Marriott Library.
>
> Helfgott will also give a lecture, "Out West: The Artist's Book in Southern
> California." This lecture will be given by Gloria Helfgott and will explore
> the artist's book as both fine art and sculptural literature. Examples of
> Helfgott's work will be on display. The lecture will be held in the Gould
> Auditorium on the first floor of the Marriott Library on Thursday, April
> 4th at 7:00 PM.
>
> The exhibition, entitled "SOCalled Books" will open on March 28th and run
> through May 9th. "SOCalled Books"  will showcase artists from southern
> California whose innovative and exciting works push the limits of what
> might be recognized as a book. This exhibition is free and open to the
> public and is in the Special Collections Gallery, fifth floor, J. Willard
> Marriott Library. The public is also invited to attend a reception for the
> exhibition on Thursday, April 4th at 5:00 pm in the Special Collections
> Gallery. Gallery hours are: Monday through Thursday, 8:00 to 8:00; Friday,
> 8:00 to 5:00; Saturday, 9:00 to 5:00.
>
> Gloria Helfgott is a book artist from Southern California and has taught
> for a number of organizations throughout the country, including the San
> Francisco Center for the Book and the Center for Book Arts in New York.
>
> For more information, please contact the Book Arts Program at 801.585.9191.
>
> ------------------------------
>
> Date:    Wed, 3 Apr 2002 18:57:57 -0600
> From:    Mary Godfrey <emelge@WORLDNET.ATT.NET>
> Subject: yahoo
>
>              ***********************************************
>           CENTRAL NEW YORK BOOK ARTS: TRADITIONAL TO INNOVATIVE
>            See The Exhibition Online, And Order Your Catalog.
>                       <http://www.philobiblon.com>
>              ***********************************************
>
> In addition to resetting your yahoo "preferences" by going to your
> "account," you may also want to opt out to keep your information from being
> sold.  See below...
> Mary
>
> "Yahoo is tracking its members' surfing habits outside the Yahoo network
> through the use of what they call "Web beacons."
>
> You can opt out of this "research" tool -- just click on the following link
> and
> follow the instructions:
> http://privacy.yahoo.com/privacy/us/pixels/details.html
>
> ------------------------------
>
> End of BOOK_ARTS-L Digest - 2 Apr 2002 to 3 Apr 2002 (#2002-91)
> ***************************************************************

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