“All As Intended”

There can be no wrong notes, for all is Intended. It's just that some are judged wrong (and that's also as Intended).
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“Pollock, Painting, and Guidance”

When they perform fractal analysis of Jackson Pollock's paintings, a remarkable discovery is made. Lo and behold! The paint drippings and tossings are not random. (No more than were the Chinese paint flingings over a millennium ago.) There is an underlying order and purpose. A plan.
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“The Only Deep Truth to Paint”

To paint can mean to apply cosmetics, to falsify. "Let her paint an inch thick" - Hamlet about his mother (5.1.184) and "I have heard of your paintings too, well enough. God hath given you one face, and you make yourselves another ….. To a nunnery [brothel], go." - Hamlet to Ophelia (3.1.142)
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“Lascaux and the Message of the Divine”

Remember when looking at photos of the Lascaux paintings that there was yet no written language.
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Video: The Meditation Before I Paint

Before he makes each painting, Dr. Diamond always meditates, however briefly. And then it just happens spontaneously.
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Video: Another Way of Looking at Art

Dr. Diamond offers a different way of looking at art, one that is free and comes from the real depths of the artist.
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Video: Art and Spontaneity

Dr. Diamond's artwork is truly spontaneous - that is, done without deliberation and very quick - and always with the hope of creating a spark that will raise the Life Energy of the viewer.
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“There Are No Words for the Feeling of Love”

Ask not what the painting means but what it does – your experience of it. But then – putting words to the raw feeling will disempower it. Which does more – the words of love or the smile?
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“Fascination and the Soul”

Our word fascination comes from the same root that gave us basket: a binding together, an interweaving, a oneness of the fibers, a union, a fusion – yoga. Today the word is debased, has lost its essential magic; we even proclaim we are fascinated by TV ads! But it is not so. We are not fascinated – only attracted, drawn, to them (from the Latin trahere, to draw). Attracted to, but not bound to, one with. Merely superficial, momentary, evanescent, with little deep or lasting worth.
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“The Role of the Artist”

The role of the Artist is to render Spirit...
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