[image_with_animation image_url=”3161″ alignment=”center” animation=”None” box_shadow=”none” max_width=”100%”] Yesterday I posted about a conversation between League friend and painter Fredericka Foster and composer/musician Phillip Glass that was recently published in Nautilus. In the post, Foster and Glass talk about time. Above is another artist’s expression of time. Toying with the idea of how long it takes to make a painting, Marcel Duchamp’s “The Bride Stripped Bare By Her Bachelors, Even (The Large Glass)” was made by allowing a window to collect dust. After a long wait, Duchamp encapsulated the dust within applications of glue and varnish. This artwork took years, and in the end it never was completed, he decided it should remain unfinished. [image_with_animation image_url=”9960″ alignment=”center” animation=”None” box_shadow=”none” max_width=”100%”] Man Ray, Dust Breeding, 1920, shows how much dust Duchamp’s glass collected SAL Challenge: Time (slow) Make or find an artwork in which time moves slowly. If you are creating your own artwork, be aware of how materials (size and media) effect your expression of time, and notice how your intense focus (such as for a blind contour line drawing) effects your experience of time. If you are finding an artwork by another artist, be sure to include the artist’s name, the artwork title, and the year, if possible. The following imagery is off limits: no melting clocks, no hourglass, no old guys with scythe and robes. Thank you for sharing your work! I love seeing these artworks online. People who post to Instagram or on Facebook will be eligible to win prizes (see details). No matter where you post, tag us so we can find it. #seattleartistleague #salchallenge #time. The June SAL Challenge: Creative exercises once a day for 30 days.