Artist, Charles Bragg brings us a view of his own special reality-and sheds new light on what we know of our own. In Asylum Earth, nothing is quite as it seems. Toulouse-Laurec shares a room with El Greco in "Art Heaven," while back among the living, an irate "Letter to the Editor" demands that someone go in and finish "all those impressionist paintings-why leave just an impression?" Irrelevant and brilliantly funny, Bragg brings us a view of his own special reality-and sheds new light on what we know of our own. Witticisms, satire, and irony abound, and no profession or institution escapes Bragg's sharp eye. Often compared to Daumier, Nast, and Bosch, Bragg is a master of observation. Once our human frailties are scrutinized by his myopic gaze, we may never see ourselves in quite the same way again! Illustrated throughout with Bragg's paintings and etchings.
by Charles Dickens
by Charles Darwin
by Charles M. Sheldon
by Izaak Walton, Charles Cotton
by Charles W. Chesnutt
by Herman Melville
Sign up for our email newsletter