Some of your writing reminds me a bit of the Codex Seraphinianus. :D
What Ted said.
2 things. 1--do you never give an A?2--It's not just animal behaviour. Humans follow very similar patterns.
Art - I had the same two thoughts! Also nice drawings. I don't understand how people can draw and listen at the same time. I can't recall anything that was said if I was drawing. That's why I'm obsessed with strikethru's series on visual notetaking.
It's like looking into the brain of someone you like very much and at the same time are sort of scared of.I for one want to know about the redacted name under the portrait of the bearded, bespectacled man.
You're not alone, Richard. I never used bound notebooks in college (I was way too sloppy in my study habits), but when I started writing semi-seriously, I found myself buying the same stitched composition books I used in elementary school ... with lines that offer broad boulevards of space. More recently, I was able to find stitched books in Brazil, China, Hong Kong, India, Kenya, Nigeria, and Paraguay. They've been crucial because the pages don't fall out, even if you rip a leaf out to give someone your phone number, even if they get wet or slimed with your sweat, even if you bury them in a dirty shoulder bag with a camera and an assortment of pens and pencils on top.
What a wonderful glimpse into your inner workings, so to speak -- there's nothing like handwritten, hand-drawn pages to provide an intimate record of your history.I use 8x5 Canson hardbound sketch books for my journal writing whenever I work in the SF Bay area, riding the BART trains. They are fairly good quality but I am hard on them; the bindings can become loose.REALLY love your sketches and doodles!