The Owl ~Spoon Motorcycle #6  Just finished this week, and added to our shop last night: “The Owl”. The newest spoon motorcycle by James Rice, this one is 23 inches long, and weighs 6.4 lbs.

This one also comes with a copy of Why We Ride, check out their page, and see the watch the trailer
James Rice’s spoon chopper sculpture can be found here:  

Everlasting Spoonful is James’s Facebook page

Posted by Andrew

Don’t forget Facebook


March is Women’s History Month, so this week’s More Art Monday goes out
to all the ladies.

Woman with a Pearl Necklace in a Loge,” 1879, by Mary Stevenson Cassatt

Ardharaishvara,” mid- 1960–70s, by Sita Devi

Hydrangeas Spring Song,” 1976, by Alma Thomas

New York at Night,” c. 1932, by Berenice Abbott

Portrait of Cornelia Mandeville,” c. 1830, by Sarah Miriam Peale

Red Hills and Bones,” 1941, by Georgia O’Keeffe

Wow Bush/Turmoil in Full Bloom,” first installed 1977, by Sheila Hicks (© Sheila Hicks)

Landscape,” 18th century, by Tokuyama Gyokuran

Vase,” 2011, by Mari Iwabuchi

Red Setting,” 2012, by Eileen Neff

More Art Monday is brought to you by Art 24/7.

Mahiet; Breviary of Marie de Saint Pol

f. 392v: The Martyrdom of Saint Clement

France (c. 1330)

The Breviary of Marie de Saint Pol is an illuminated prayer book, made in Paris c. 1330-1340. It was commissioned by Marie de Saint Pol, Countess of Pembroke (c. 1304-1377). Marie founded the Hall of Valence Mary in Cambridge in 1347, now better known as Pembroke College. She also founded the Franciscan abbey of nuns at Denny, near Cambridge in 1342 and was buried there. It is possible that this book was commissioned for Denny, or that it was given to the abbey before Marie’s death. Alternatively, it may be the breviary mentioned in Marie’s will which she bequeathed to Emma de Beauchamp, abbess of the Franciscan abbey of nuns at Bruisyard in Suffolk. A breviary contains the prayers, hymns, psalms and readings for everyday liturgical use. This is the second volume of a two-volume work; the first volume is not known. It contains the summer and autumn offices of the Franciscan use from Pentecost until the week before the start of Advent. It includes thirty-nine illuminated miniatures as well as decorated borders and grotesques in the margins. All are the work of a single artist who has been identified as Mahiet, a professional illustrator who worked in Paris in the second quarter of the fourteenth century.-Cambridge Digital Library