Tuesday, April 7, 2009


Lansing-Dreiden is a multi-media company founded in Miami, FL and is currently based in New York. Its output includes artwork in the form of drawings, collages, sculpture and video, as well as the production of music recordings and Death Notice, a free newspaper containing fictional stories and images. All Lansing-Dreiden projects are fragmentary, mere stones in a path whose end lies in a space where the very definition of "path" paths.

Great Plates Weekly

Salado O'Dalas

Much like his fathers interest in creating a sort of ornament for the natural plates, his son’s innovations in sectional ship ornamentation paved the way for how we thought of adding to what had already been created.

The son wants to fulfill his father’s dreams, but instead has found himself a builder and designer of vessels and vessel ornamentation. The son dies not ever reaching the top of his father’s spike, instead the aged vessels produced by dad’s factory are recycled into dwellings near Wellington. An entire town created out of large old floaters. Orally Core understandings were taken from the father’s tales, and the town celebrates after completing the Plates. All conditions after completion were controlled from the Core.

Another example of newer engineering is a marvel made possible by the earliest water floaters. Decades of research into the systems of creation and deletion advise the most current shifters. As times before, all who grew on board were taken abroad to discuss the nature of our regions tectonics. These very individuals, some of them overlapping, compiled the now known Great Plates.

The earliest of floaters used what was learned through tales of past people, they were long and would be gone long. The systems were air based, and they needed a lot of water. It was not long until they found the shore converted to shelter. In these barracks lay eggs from the sphere’s core, and at that core stand Walted Rarter, and the center of middle tale studies. His understandings of the floaters created a method for going, and the stories he told from the bounce were a simple fire. One tale that clamped to the students memory was a favorite of Rarter. It starts out with great hope and is titled "Great Place," which is really a secondary title for "A town of Dusk" where when the night falls the atmosphere thickens, becoming too thick with particles for even one breath. Later the people of the town hide below the tides eye. Moist and damp, the townsmen sleep on tiny floaters docked to the land tie. Most listeners to "A town of Dusk" find it hard to understand exactly why the night brings more dust, but to the teller the tale seems as natural as the ears interpretation. The dust in the tale you learn is the result of conditions meeting the Great Rock. Conditions that, as Rarter put it, "could be changed."

Rarter is the last of the tale teachers found at the Center. His career and life revolve around the core. Several students of Rarter have tried to tale, but are forced by creed not to practice while a Core member is at center of the middle studies. Creeds of this nature are all convoys from Wellington, the regions very own center. As it happens Rarter is from Wellington, and his ancestors assembled most of the governing in the form of letters. Rather Rarter refers to them as notes, and keeps all of them near Center. Most notes describe the total growth and outline the path of Wellington before its creation. All documents can be viewed by any middle studies member, but can be seen only at the Center.

Rarter’s public journal wows readers. The cover logo was one from his son, which became an icon for local ornament merchants. All merchants were forced into middle studies thanks to Wellington. Some riddled with their chaps, and they add more to the middle with monthly issues. Rarter’s best student starts his tale at the middle, which perplexes the merchant readers. Mostly because of his always adding to the floaters, almost pushing sinking.

At the commencement Rarter speaks of the core and tells his final tale. The program outlines the three parts. All three parts, just a sentence long each. The following day a new merchant resumes his family practice, and reads the weekly with Rarter’s last tale. In the photo the merchant’s icon is embroidered into Rarter’s tassel. It’s as big as his head, and at the page bottom an ad for the monthly.

Dust from Wellington covered above creating dusk.

Found Here: http://www.lansing-dreiden.com/2006/DNIV/GreatPlatesWeekly.htm

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