Oct 31, 2016
So you booked a trip to Amsterdam and you are trying what to do once you get there except smoke weed. Don't worry too much we've got you covered and we have compiled a list of things you can do in the beautiful city of Amsterdam.
1. Of course, the first thing we recommend is heading out to the Red Light District to catch a glimpse of an eye at all the beautiful Amsterdam escorts available there. If you are too lazy you can call an Amsterdam escort agency to send girls to your hotel.
2. With over 20,000 bicycles we recommend hopping on a bike and riding through the city to experience the real dutch life.
3. Visit the arty Jordaan neighborhood if you want to feel like going back in time. Lose the map and lose yourself in the surroundings.
4. Head over to Museumplein, the cultural beating of Amsterdam. You can find the Rijksmuseum, the Van Gogh Museum and the Stedelijk Museum of Modern Art here.
5. Take a cruise on Amsterdam's canal. The canal was built in the 17th century and is a UNESCO heritage protected canal belt. It provides an unbelievable sight of the city and an experience you will not forget very soon.
6. Enjoy the tulips that you can find all over the city. Your trip would not be genuine without a fresh smell of tulips. If you have a few hours you could visit the world-famous tulip fields (Bollenstreek) located between Harlem and Leiden. There is also a museum dedicated to tulips. You can find it in the Joordan.
Don't forget the local events websites to check out if there is a concert in the city. You may never know what pop-star is having a concert during your stay.
Nov 30, 2015
Jan 8, 2012
May 10, 2011
Jan 24, 2011
Nov 24, 2010
May 24, 2010
May 18, 2010
Banksy continues his North American tour. After spotting his art in Boston, now first works by the artist were seen in New York City. The opening is marked with a “I Heart NY” piece by Banksy, found on Cedar Street between Greenwich and Trinity.
May 16, 2010
Apr 14, 2010
"Ink Calendar" makes use the timed pace of the ink spreading on the paper to indicate time.
The ink is absorbed slowly, and the numbers in the calendar are "printed" daily. One a day, they are filled with ink until the end of the month. A calendar self-updated, which enhances the perception of time passing and not only signaling it.
The ink colors are based on a spectrum, which relate to a “color temperature scale”, each month having a color related to our perception of the whether on that month. The colors range from dark blue in December to, three shades of green in spring or oranges, red in the summer.
The scale for measuring the “color temperature” that I have used is a standard called ‘D65’ and corresponds roughly to a midday sun in Western / Northern Europe.
The "Ink Calendar" was developed for “Gradual “, an exhibition featuring works, which were evolving during the exhibition time at the London Design Festival 2007.