The Pick Up Artist – Season I

Mystery, Matador e J-Dog mostrando aos meninos como se faz :o D Legendado em português Venha interagir conosco e GRATUITAMENTE na maior comunidade de PickUp Artists do Brasil, com artigos, materiais traduzidos, vídeos legendados e discussão de assuntos relacionados às Artes Venusianas e Mystery Method! Entre em: br.groups.yahoo.com e cadastre-se agora mesmo! Os maiores PickUp Artists do Brasil estão aqui!

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Nice The Pickup Artist photos

A few nice the pickup artist images I found:

Black Widow – 1
the pickup artist

Image by christopherallisonphotography.com
The Original Black Widow restored by Richard Riddell
Built in 1952

“THE BLACK WIDOW” Builders: Wally Olson (1952), Bill Scott (1954) and Richard Riddell (2005) The garage find of the century! How long have you been hot rodding cars–since the 1950’s? Many of us got started in the 50’s and 60’s. (For you real old birds out there that remember hot rodding “T” roadsters with Roto-Faze ignitions, Ruxtell 2-speed rear axles, Riley 2-port heads and Laurel lowering kits, well what can we say you’re a generation before us and we take our hats off to you ‘original’ hot rodders.) BUT for all of us “The Black Widow” is a serious piece of 1950’s hot rodding annals and a benchmark for the industry! In an article in Hot Rod Deluxe, July 2008 entitled, “Tangled Web” the full-story of Richard Riddell’s quest to restore the original Black Widow had its public debut. Hot Rod Deluxe reported the car’s winning the 2008 Grand National Roadster Show which was a dream come true, taking “Best Early Altered T Roadster”. (See also Rod and Custom, June 2008.) It was also a contender for the Bruce Meyer award at the ‘Grand Nats.’ Why do guys like Richard Riddell (and the rest of us) spend years (3400 hours in Richard’s case) restoring a car we found in a barn? Answer: ‘For the love of the sport!’ All of us remember some other cars with similar names, for instance the ‘Black Widow’ Monogram model car (“1/24 scale model/Ford ‘T’ Pickup Rod/removable top” by Mattel quality hobby kits). Also, we remember General Motors/Chevrolet coming out in 1957 with their first racing version Chevy called “The Black Widow.” But predating both of these historic cars is the “The Black Widow” built by Wally Olson to help keep his kids out of trouble in 1952 and first débuted in Hot Rod magazine, September 1954 in an article entitled, “Lil’ Beau T”, which read, “Wally Olson, Fresno, California, automotive machinist, is the lucky owner and builder. Duane Taylor was called in for the body work.” It added as to why he built the car, “What with so much current upheaval in the teen-age ranks, Wally figured that a sure-fire way to eliminate those free-time, nothing-to-do troubles would be to interest them (his 9 and 12 year old sons) in a rod. So far the idea has worked like a charm.” In time the family moved on to other projects and Bill Scott purchased the car and redid it with fenders, headlights and all the stuff to make it ‘street legal’—as we used to call it! The first documentation of the car being called “Black Widow” is found in the magazine Rodding and Re-styling, August 1957 issue. That article reported Bill Scott’s changes to Wally Olson’s car, “The front end was revised to incorporate a tubular axle and tube shocks. The new owners also equipped the car with a new power plant. The original mill is a ’41 Merc bored out .100 inch over stock, ported and relieved…includes 8.5-to-1 Offenhauser heads, a Weber full-race cam, and an Evans 3-caberator manifold.” [Note: The several engines that were housed in this car later varied; see final Merc build details below.] Don’t you love the sound of that “ported and relieved” and “full-race cam”—when’s the last time you used those terms? By the time the 1959 Hot Rod Annual was published the car-title stuck for all time “The Black Widow.” Riddell’s 2-Year Renovation! According to long time race car builder Richard Riddell’s log he states, “Sometime in 1955 Wally sold his roadster to Bill Scott. Bill again called on Duane Taylor to turn the car into a bonified street rod. With the additional of windshield, head lights, tail lings, and fenders it was finally able to jump into his little Hot Rod and go crusin’. The pin stripping was done by none other than Dean Jefferies with the familiar cobweb and spider on the turtle deck.” He reports that the car’s first win was “…a five foot trophy at the Sacramento AutoRama in 1957 for ‘Best Roadster’. Yes, Bill’s car was having the time of its life being one of the best looking early California street roadsters of all time.” Richard states, “Bill Scott died around 1987…for several years the car languished…getting worse and worse…as is so often the case for old Hot Rods.” The garage find in 2005 notes, “At a glance the roadster didn’t look that bad.” But the Naugahyde and carpet were shot, fenders, original wheels and hub caps to name a few problems for the yet to begin restoration. Riddell notes, “Under a somewhat decent body and paint job lurked a mess that went beyond your worst nightmare.” He adds, “I began wondering how I could salvage this little beauty in the rough. Not that many people have restored an old Hot Rod but, those who have know what I’m talking about. It’s much harder than building a rod from scratch. But the roadster was begging to be restored and I’m glad that I was chosen to do it.”and#9472;Richard died shortly after finishing the project but happily he was able to see “The Black Widow” win the ‘Grand Nats’ and have a feature center-spread article in Hot Rod Deluxe. Here are a few of the Riddell-engineered refinements to this original car. and#61692; Recessed pockets had to be built in the frame rails to accept the front motor mounts which double as water pumps. and#61692; New front radius rods were built out of heavy wall chrome-moly tubing. The original ones were so poorly made that they were unsafe. and#61692; The correct master cylinder banjo fitting was not available so, he fabricated a new one from scratch. and#61692; The tooling mandral had to be CNC machined to facilitate metal spinning new brass tail pipe end bells. Hey would you agree? Hot rodding is an art form and some Hot Rod Artists have mastered the craft and Richard Riddell is one of them!!! Reconstruction points of interest: and#61656; Original steel body and doors welded shut and#61656; ‘42 Merc 274 c.i flathead (current engine) and#61656; ’39 Lincoln-Zephyr tranny and#61656; ’34 Ford rear with Halibrand quick-change center and enclosed drive shaft and#61656; ’39 Ford hydraulic brakes all around and wide “5” 16-iunch wheels and caps and#61656; ’37 Ford tube axle and#61656; Engine by RPM Machine and#61656; Chrome by Ace Plating and#61656; Frame done by Capps Powder Coat and#61656; Body/paint by Showtime Customs and#61656; Upholstery by Brents Why is the car being sold? To quote his wife Pat, “Unfortunately, Richard passed away on March 18, 2008 and will not get to enjoy seeing the new owner drive away with a piece of automotive history.” Richard’s loyal wife Pat grew up around racing since she was 9 years old. Her maiden name was Rodriguez. If you grew up at Lion’s Dragstrip, as she did, you may remember her father’s rail? He and his brother ran an old top alky rail under the name “Rodriguez Brothers”. Pat said, ‘As I was growing up I often wondered how I would ever meet someone to marry, since all that our family ever did was go to the drags. Then one day Richard came along and met me at the Winternationals.’ Well the rest is history. For Pat after Richard’s death there are just too many memories attached to all the memorabilia, race cars and hot rods in their storage—she would like to sell “The Black Widow” to some deserving hot rodder. Terms of sale: 5,000.00. Please contact Don Burdge at DreamRodLocator or call him at 619.804.8033. You should call me before Leno does! We have hundreds of additional photos and several 50’s and current magazine articles available to seriously interested buyers.

Black Widow – 1
the pickup artist

Image by christopherallisonphotography.com
The Original Black Widow restored by Richard Riddell
Built in 1952

“THE BLACK WIDOW” Builders: Wally Olson (1952), Bill Scott (1954) and Richard Riddell (2005) The garage find of the century! How long have you been hot rodding cars–since the 1950’s? Many of us got started in the 50’s and 60’s. (For you real old birds out there that remember hot rodding “T” roadsters with Roto-Faze ignitions, Ruxtell 2-speed rear axles, Riley 2-port heads and Laurel lowering kits, well what can we say you’re a generation before us and we take our hats off to you ‘original’ hot rodders.) BUT for all of us “The Black Widow” is a serious piece of 1950’s hot rodding annals and a benchmark for the industry! In an article in Hot Rod Deluxe, July 2008 entitled, “Tangled Web” the full-story of Richard Riddell’s quest to restore the original Black Widow had its public debut. Hot Rod Deluxe reported the car’s winning the 2008 Grand National Roadster Show which was a dream come true, taking “Best Early Altered T Roadster”. (See also Rod and Custom, June 2008.) It was also a contender for the Bruce Meyer award at the ‘Grand Nats.’ Why do guys like Richard Riddell (and the rest of us) spend years (3400 hours in Richard’s case) restoring a car we found in a barn? Answer: ‘For the love of the sport!’ All of us remember some other cars with similar names, for instance the ‘Black Widow’ Monogram model car (“1/24 scale model/Ford ‘T’ Pickup Rod/removable top” by Mattel quality hobby kits). Also, we remember General Motors/Chevrolet coming out in 1957 with their first racing version Chevy called “The Black Widow.” But predating both of these historic cars is the “The Black Widow” built by Wally Olson to help keep his kids out of trouble in 1952 and first débuted in Hot Rod magazine, September 1954 in an article entitled, “Lil’ Beau T”, which read, “Wally Olson, Fresno, California, automotive machinist, is the lucky owner and builder. Duane Taylor was called in for the body work.” It added as to why he built the car, “What with so much current upheaval in the teen-age ranks, Wally figured that a sure-fire way to eliminate those free-time, nothing-to-do troubles would be to interest them (his 9 and 12 year old sons) in a rod. So far the idea has worked like a charm.” In time the family moved on to other projects and Bill Scott purchased the car and redid it with fenders, headlights and all the stuff to make it ‘street legal’—as we used to call it! The first documentation of the car being called “Black Widow” is found in the magazine Rodding and Re-styling, August 1957 issue. That article reported Bill Scott’s changes to Wally Olson’s car, “The front end was revised to incorporate a tubular axle and tube shocks. The new owners also equipped the car with a new power plant. The original mill is a ’41 Merc bored out .100 inch over stock, ported and relieved…includes 8.5-to-1 Offenhauser heads, a Weber full-race cam, and an Evans 3-caberator manifold.” [Note: The several engines that were housed in this car later varied; see final Merc build details below.] Don’t you love the sound of that “ported and relieved” and “full-race cam”—when’s the last time you used those terms? By the time the 1959 Hot Rod Annual was published the car-title stuck for all time “The Black Widow.” Riddell’s 2-Year Renovation! According to long time race car builder Richard Riddell’s log he states, “Sometime in 1955 Wally sold his roadster to Bill Scott. Bill again called on Duane Taylor to turn the car into a bonified street rod. With the additional of windshield, head lights, tail lings, and fenders it was finally able to jump into his little Hot Rod and go crusin’. The pin stripping was done by none other than Dean Jefferies with the familiar cobweb and spider on the turtle deck.” He reports that the car’s first win was “…a five foot trophy at the Sacramento AutoRama in 1957 for ‘Best Roadster’. Yes, Bill’s car was having the time of its life being one of the best looking early California street roadsters of all time.” Richard states, “Bill Scott died around 1987…for several years the car languished…getting worse and worse…as is so often the case for old Hot Rods.” The garage find in 2005 notes, “At a glance the roadster didn’t look that bad.” But the Naugahyde and carpet were shot, fenders, original wheels and hub caps to name a few problems for the yet to begin restoration. Riddell notes, “Under a somewhat decent body and paint job lurked a mess that went beyond your worst nightmare.” He adds, “I began wondering how I could salvage this little beauty in the rough. Not that many people have restored an old Hot Rod but, those who have know what I’m talking about. It’s much harder than building a rod from scratch. But the roadster was begging to be restored and I’m glad that I was chosen to do it.”and#9472;Richard died shortly after finishing the project but happily he was able to see “The Black Widow” win the ‘Grand Nats’ and have a feature center-spread article in Hot Rod Deluxe. Here are a few of the Riddell-engineered refinements to this original car. and#61692; Recessed pockets had to be built in the frame rails to accept the front motor mounts which double as water pumps. and#61692; New front radius rods were built out of heavy wall chrome-moly tubing. The original ones were so poorly made that they were unsafe. and#61692; The correct master cylinder banjo fitting was not available so, he fabricated a new one from scratch. and#61692; The tooling mandral had to be CNC machined to facilitate metal spinning new brass tail pipe end bells. Hey would you agree? Hot rodding is an art form and some Hot Rod Artists have mastered the craft and Richard Riddell is one of them!!! Reconstruction points of interest: and#61656; Original steel body and doors welded shut and#61656; ‘42 Merc 274 c.i flathead (current engine) and#61656; ’39 Lincoln-Zephyr tranny and#61656; ’34 Ford rear with Halibrand quick-change center and enclosed drive shaft and#61656; ’39 Ford hydraulic brakes all around and wide “5” 16-iunch wheels and caps and#61656; ’37 Ford tube axle and#61656; Engine by RPM Machine and#61656; Chrome by Ace Plating and#61656; Frame done by Capps Powder Coat and#61656; Body/paint by Showtime Customs and#61656; Upholstery by Brents Why is the car being sold? To quote his wife Pat, “Unfortunately, Richard passed away on March 18, 2008 and will not get to enjoy seeing the new owner drive away with a piece of automotive history.” Richard’s loyal wife Pat grew up around racing since she was 9 years old. Her maiden name was Rodriguez. If you grew up at Lion’s Dragstrip, as she did, you may remember her father’s rail? He and his brother ran an old top alky rail under the name “Rodriguez Brothers”. Pat said, ‘As I was growing up I often wondered how I would ever meet someone to marry, since all that our family ever did was go to the drags. Then one day Richard came along and met me at the Winternationals.’ Well the rest is history. For Pat after Richard’s death there are just too many memories attached to all the memorabilia, race cars and hot rods in their storage—she would like to sell “The Black Widow” to some deserving hot rodder. Terms of sale: 5,000.00. Please contact Don Burdge at DreamRodLocator or call him at 619.804.8033. You should call me before Leno does! We have hundreds of additional photos and several 50’s and current magazine articles available to seriously interested buyers.

Black Widow – 1
the pickup artist

Image by christopherallisonphotography.com
The Original Black Widow restored by Richard Riddell
Built in 1952

“THE BLACK WIDOW” Builders: Wally Olson (1952), Bill Scott (1954) and Richard Riddell (2005) The garage find of the century! How long have you been hot rodding cars–since the 1950’s? Many of us got started in the 50’s and 60’s. (For you real old birds out there that remember hot rodding “T” roadsters with Roto-Faze ignitions, Ruxtell 2-speed rear axles, Riley 2-port heads and Laurel lowering kits, well what can we say you’re a generation before us and we take our hats off to you ‘original’ hot rodders.) BUT for all of us “The Black Widow” is a serious piece of 1950’s hot rodding annals and a benchmark for the industry! In an article in Hot Rod Deluxe, July 2008 entitled, “Tangled Web” the full-story of Richard Riddell’s quest to restore the original Black Widow had its public debut. Hot Rod Deluxe reported the car’s winning the 2008 Grand National Roadster Show which was a dream come true, taking “Best Early Altered T Roadster”. (See also Rod and Custom, June 2008.) It was also a contender for the Bruce Meyer award at the ‘Grand Nats.’ Why do guys like Richard Riddell (and the rest of us) spend years (3400 hours in Richard’s case) restoring a car we found in a barn? Answer: ‘For the love of the sport!’ All of us remember some other cars with similar names, for instance the ‘Black Widow’ Monogram model car (“1/24 scale model/Ford ‘T’ Pickup Rod/removable top” by Mattel quality hobby kits). Also, we remember General Motors/Chevrolet coming out in 1957 with their first racing version Chevy called “The Black Widow.” But predating both of these historic cars is the “The Black Widow” built by Wally Olson to help keep his kids out of trouble in 1952 and first débuted in Hot Rod magazine, September 1954 in an article entitled, “Lil’ Beau T”, which read, “Wally Olson, Fresno, California, automotive machinist, is the lucky owner and builder. Duane Taylor was called in for the body work.” It added as to why he built the car, “What with so much current upheaval in the teen-age ranks, Wally figured that a sure-fire way to eliminate those free-time, nothing-to-do troubles would be to interest them (his 9 and 12 year old sons) in a rod. So far the idea has worked like a charm.” In time the family moved on to other projects and Bill Scott purchased the car and redid it with fenders, headlights and all the stuff to make it ‘street legal’—as we used to call it! The first documentation of the car being called “Black Widow” is found in the magazine Rodding and Re-styling, August 1957 issue. That article reported Bill Scott’s changes to Wally Olson’s car, “The front end was revised to incorporate a tubular axle and tube shocks. The new owners also equipped the car with a new power plant. The original mill is a ’41 Merc bored out .100 inch over stock, ported and relieved…includes 8.5-to-1 Offenhauser heads, a Weber full-race cam, and an Evans 3-caberator manifold.” [Note: The several engines that were housed in this car later varied; see final Merc build details below.] Don’t you love the sound of that “ported and relieved” and “full-race cam”—when’s the last time you used those terms? By the time the 1959 Hot Rod Annual was published the car-title stuck for all time “The Black Widow.” Riddell’s 2-Year Renovation! According to long time race car builder Richard Riddell’s log he states, “Sometime in 1955 Wally sold his roadster to Bill Scott. Bill again called on Duane Taylor to turn the car into a bonified street rod. With the additional of windshield, head lights, tail lings, and fenders it was finally able to jump into his little Hot Rod and go crusin’. The pin stripping was done by none other than Dean Jefferies with the familiar cobweb and spider on the turtle deck.” He reports that the car’s first win was “…a five foot trophy at the Sacramento AutoRama in 1957 for ‘Best Roadster’. Yes, Bill’s car was having the time of its life being one of the best looking early California street roadsters of all time.” Richard states, “Bill Scott died around 1987…for several years the car languished…getting worse and worse…as is so often the case for old Hot Rods.” The garage find in 2005 notes, “At a glance the roadster didn’t look that bad.” But the Naugahyde and carpet were shot, fenders, original wheels and hub caps to name a few problems for the yet to begin restoration. Riddell notes, “Under a somewhat decent body and paint job lurked a mess that went beyond your worst nightmare.” He adds, “I began wondering how I could salvage this little beauty in the rough. Not that many people have restored an old Hot Rod but, those who have know what I’m talking about. It’s much harder than building a rod from scratch. But the roadster was begging to be restored and I’m glad that I was chosen to do it.”and#9472;Richard died shortly after finishing the project but happily he was able to see “The Black Widow” win the ‘Grand Nats’ and have a feature center-spread article in Hot Rod Deluxe. Here are a few of the Riddell-engineered refinements to this original car. and#61692; Recessed pockets had to be built in the frame rails to accept the front motor mounts which double as water pumps. and#61692; New front radius rods were built out of heavy wall chrome-moly tubing. The original ones were so poorly made that they were unsafe. and#61692; The correct master cylinder banjo fitting was not available so, he fabricated a new one from scratch. and#61692; The tooling mandral had to be CNC machined to facilitate metal spinning new brass tail pipe end bells. Hey would you agree? Hot rodding is an art form and some Hot Rod Artists have mastered the craft and Richard Riddell is one of them!!! Reconstruction points of interest: and#61656; Original steel body and doors welded shut and#61656; ‘42 Merc 274 c.i flathead (current engine) and#61656; ’39 Lincoln-Zephyr tranny and#61656; ’34 Ford rear with Halibrand quick-change center and enclosed drive shaft and#61656; ’39 Ford hydraulic brakes all around and wide “5” 16-iunch wheels and caps and#61656; ’37 Ford tube axle and#61656; Engine by RPM Machine and#61656; Chrome by Ace Plating and#61656; Frame done by Capps Powder Coat and#61656; Body/paint by Showtime Customs and#61656; Upholstery by Brents Why is the car being sold? To quote his wife Pat, “Unfortunately, Richard passed away on March 18, 2008 and will not get to enjoy seeing the new owner drive away with a piece of automotive history.” Richard’s loyal wife Pat grew up around racing since she was 9 years old. Her maiden name was Rodriguez. If you grew up at Lion’s Dragstrip, as she did, you may remember her father’s rail? He and his brother ran an old top alky rail under the name “Rodriguez Brothers”. Pat said, ‘As I was growing up I often wondered how I would ever meet someone to marry, since all that our family ever did was go to the drags. Then one day Richard came along and met me at the Winternationals.’ Well the rest is history. For Pat after Richard’s death there are just too many memories attached to all the memorabilia, race cars and hot rods in their storage—she would like to sell “The Black Widow” to some deserving hot rodder. Terms of sale: 5,000.00. Please contact Don Burdge at DreamRodLocator or call him at 619.804.8033. You should call me before Leno does! We have hundreds of additional photos and several 50’s and current magazine articles available to seriously interested buyers.

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Cool The Pickup Artist images

Check out these the pickup artist images:

Sustenuto Monochord by Jon dickinson – Brian Eno Speaker Flowers Sound Installation at Marlborough House
the pickup artist

Image by Dominic’s pics
View this virtual tour of 152 images as a Slideshow

A Sustenuto Monochord built by the luthier Jon Dickinson. A wire basket with flint nodule pebbles is used as a variable weight to tune the instrument. Increasing the weight increases the tension of the vibrating string via a pulley, and thus raises the pitch of the note produced. The vibration of the string is detected by an electric guitar pickup coil and amplified and listened to using a small guitar amp. The vibration is sustained continuously by a black Fernandes Sustainer unit – which is placed near the pickup. This (somehow) feeds energy to the vibrating wire – presumably detecting and matching the vibration with electromagnetic forces. The sustainer unit requires some power, supplied by 9 volt PP battery.

See also the related "Brian Eno 77 Million Paintings" set, – an exhibition that ran concurrently at Fabrica Gallery during the festival.

This image is part of a set of photos of the Brian Eno Speaker Flowers Sound Installation at Marlborough House (and also of the house itself) on the Old Steine, Brighton, East sussex, UK. The exhibition was presented by Fabrica Art Gallery, as part of the Brighton Festival, May 2010. The installation includes the poems and words of Rick Holland.

The Grade I listed house was built circa 1765 , purchased at one time by the Duke of Marlborough, and substantially remodelled by the Scottish architect Robert Adam.

More links:

Brian Eno Shop
Arena TV series theme tune video by Brian Eno.
Microsoft Windows Start-Up Sounds collection video (Including Windows 95 music by Brian Eno).

Marlborough House (My Brighton and Hove)
The Architecture of Robert Adam (1728-1792) from RCAHMS (the Royal Commission on the Ancient and Historical Monuments of Scotland)
Humberts Leisure Brochure on property [.pdf download]

Some of the photos in this set are presented in multiple versions made possible using HDR (High Dynamic Range) photography – these variations are displayed with more than one exposure, gamma, "local adaptation" compression or "unsharp mask" process.

Many rooms had their windows screened using coloured Crêpe paper / tissue paper. This gave their illumination a colour cast – which has been exaggerated (or neutralised) on an image by image basis. The actual experience of the coloured light was one of only a slight and soft hue.

In some instances the photos have modified to give an architectural, classical, "two-point" perspective – with forced, parallel verticals.

Heritage Cajon #80 – Snare side 3/4 view
the pickup artist

Image by theclyde
My new custom made purple yin yang cajon from Heritage Cajon. Three screws up top, 3 snares, active pickup, signed by the maker. So happy.

You cannot tell in these pictures, but the artist actually colour matched the yin yang design to the body.

heritagecajon.com/4.html

Roofing Tools?
the pickup artist

Image by dumbeast
In the back of a pickup on 24th St. Some of the best-oxidized ferrous metal I’ve seen in a long time. Megan thinks it’s a piece of art that a couple kids who were sitting in the cab of the truck made. When she went by, they were sitting there. And they looked like artists. To her. Hmmm.

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Nice The Pickup Artist photos

Check out these the pickup artist images:

Foot in the Door 4 Art Pickup
the pickup artist

Image by Minneapolis Institute of Arts
Missed it? Take a look at these sites:
Find artwork on the FITD4 website

Meet some of the artists who submitted work for Foot in the Door 4 in this video

Foot in the Door 4 Art Pickup
the pickup artist

Image by Minneapolis Institute of Arts
Missed it? Take a look at these sites:
Find artwork on the FITD4 website

Meet some of the artists who submitted work for Foot in the Door 4 in this video

The Man, The Myth, The Legend
the pickup artist

Image by Michael @ NW Lens
This is Joe Doyle, I worked with him several times in local community theater. He’s now on VH1′s "The Pickup Artist"

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Pick-Up Artists’ Secrets: Essential Beginner’s Guide

Pick-Up Artists’ Secrets: Essential Beginner’s Guide

  • ISBN13: 9781450523561
  • Condition: New
  • Notes: BRAND NEW FROM PUBLISHER! 100% Satisfaction Guarantee. Tracking provided on most orders. Buy with Confidence! Millions of books sold!

THE SIMPLIFIED GUIDE TO THE COMPLICATED GAME OF PICKUP ARTISTS: Do you dream of having an abundance of women in your life? Well, it is highly possible if you learn the Secret techniques used by Pickup Artists (PUA). Yes, the PUAs do it everyday for fun. By reading this extremely uncomplicated book you can acquire the same mental state and qualities which differentiate the PUA from the people who don’t make it. You can archive your full potential and overcome approach anxiety. It will give you c

List Price: $ 12.99

Price:

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The Complete Game Seduction System

A few the pickup artist products I can recommend:

The Complete Game Seduction System
This Powerful 4 Book “system” Covers Every Stage Of The Seduction Process. Written By A World Famous Seducer, He Finally Reveals His Most Guarded Secrets For Meeting, Attracting And Bedding Beautiful Women Fast. A Must Read For Any Man Who Loves Women.
The Complete Game Seduction System

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The Pickup Artist

The Pickup Artist

From the award-winning author of Pirates of the Universe, a New York Times Notable Book of the Year, comes The Pickup Artist–a sharp, witty, and subversive exploration of the future of art, culture, and society. In the tradition of Ray Bradbury’s fireman who burns books in Fahrenheit 451, our hero, Hank Shapiro, is a pickup artist, a government agent who gathers for retirement creative works whose time has come and gone. You see, there’s simply not enough room in the world for all the art, so a

List Price: $ 13.95

Price:

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Mystery the Pickup Artist Discusses Why Magic Works To Pick Up Girls

Visit www.pumaskills.com to learn all of the tricks that Mystery and other pick up artists use to create attraction with women. Pick Up Artist Magic Tricks Become a PUMA Pick Up MAGIC Artist. Put Game in your Magic…and Magic in your Game.

Why did ’80s films always have to be about a player getting played? It’s about the most overused rom-com staple on the market, and though it generally works, here it seems so rushed. www.theparallaxreview.com
Video Rating: 4 / 5

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Saluda Wine & Cheeze

A few nice the pickup artist images I found:

Saluda Wine & Cheeze
the pickup artist

Image by *Kid*Doc*One*
Saluda NC, population 500, sits in the mountains of Western North Carolina. The inhabitants are about 25% folks from other areas who have a mountain home here, 25% artists, hippies, new agers and others attracted to the Blue Ridge mountains and streams, 25% born and bred here with hard-work ethics and modest homes and pickup trucks, 25% bikers, and 25% rednecks. Ops, that’s more than 100%. Well you get the picture. A lovely town with nice shops and good hamburgers and milk shakes.

Tour Car
the pickup artist

Image by Studio PCK
The artwork for the 2010 Street Rodder Magazine Tour Car, as seen in (fittingly) Street Rodder Magazine.

We threw a bunch of pencil roughs around, playing with a lengthened T body on ’32 rails, and the builder threw in the idea to give tribute to the 1952 AMBR-winning T-pickup of Bud Crackbon, a Bay Area local, so we added a track nose, hood blister and mild rolled pan to get the look up-to-date.

You can see both the art and actual car’s progression in the magazine… Wanted to share it here as well. Thanks for checking it out!

As usual, pencil sketch refined, scanned, and completed in Illustrator.

Saluda NC
the pickup artist

Image by *Kid*Doc*One*
Saluda NC, population 500, sits in the mountains of Western North Carolina. The inhabitants are about 25% folks from other areas who have a mountain home here, 25% artists, hippies, new agers and others attracted to the Blue Ridge mountains and streams, 25% born and bred here with hard-work ethics and modest homes and pickup trucks, 25% bikers, and 25% rednecks. Ops, that’s more than 100%. Well you get the picture. A lovely town with nice shops and good hamburgers and milk shakes.

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