Posts Tagged ‘ Yoko Ono ’

Rough Ideas: December 2016 Archives

Spring passes and one remembers one’s innocence.
Summer passes and one remembers one’s exuberance.
Autumn passes and one remembers one’s reverence.
Winter passes and one remembers one’s perseverance.

– Yoko Ono

Source: Rough Ideas: December 2016 Archives

Yoko Ono, More Urgent Than Ever

Yoko Ono, “Eyeblink (Fluxfilm no. 9)” (1966), 16mm black-and-white silent film, projected on the I.M. Pei-designed Everson Museum building, Syracuse, New York, October 2019 (photo by the author for Hyperallergic)

At the Everson Museum in upstate New York, a mini-retrospective highlights the timeliness of the artist’s enduring humanistic and nature-focused themes.

Source: Yoko Ono, More Urgent Than Ever

Yoko Ono Sings As If Our Lives Depended on It

Yoko Ono at her home in New York earlier this year, holding a printout of the lyrics of her song “I Love All of Me” (photo by the author for Hyperallergic)

 

So, how or why, I asked her, despite the unfathomable crisis in which the world finds itself today, does she remain optimistic?

Ono leaned forward and, as though revealing the most obvious-than-ever answer to the knottiest of kōan riddles, matter-of-factly replied, “Because I’m alive.”

Source: Yoko Ono Sings As If Our Lives Depended on It

God – John Lennon

▶ John & Yoko, The Plastic Ono Band with the Harlem Community Choir – Happy Xmas (War Is Over) by Yoko Ono

 

▶ John & Yoko, The Plastic Ono Band with the Harlem Community Choir – Happy Xmas (War Is Over) by Yoko Ono.

Yoko Ono ~ Mind Train

Yoko Ono: A Reconsideration [or] How I Learned to Love Yoko Ono ~ NYTimes.com


Yoko Ono: A Reconsideration

Sean Lennon and Yoko Ono Launch Artists Against Fracking « Music Of Our Heart Blog

Sean Lennon and Yoko Ono Launch Artists Against Fracking « Music Of Our Heart Blog.

On Hiroshima Day August 6th 2011 by YOKO ONO

 

 

On Hiroshima Day August 6th 2011 by YOKO ONO.

SURVIVING JAPAN — Japan after the Tsunami – by Chris Noland

 

 

SURVIVING JAPAN – Japan after the Tsunami – by Chris Noland.