Capture Time

Sim Street Journal #18 confronts use of the most precious resource: time. Artist Bryn Oh redefines time in her rich worlds of visual immersion. Contributors share how they integrate first and second lives.

Retrospective Tribute to Visual Leadership

Sim Street Journal #17 celebrates 3D artists as nurtured by the University of Western Australia’s famous 3D Art Challenges. It highlights moments to remember and what can be learned from their contributions. Then artist Carmsie Melodie is profiled, who was not only inspired by the competitions, but developed creatively because of them.

Visual Music

Sim Street Journal #16 finds kindred spirits in the quest for using the virtual world to creative potential. A spectrum of artists represent the ambient advantages when media come together and become greater than the parts. Multi-talented creators are rewarded.

Fusion Features

Sim Street Journal #16 will explore the blend of music and art, and present symbolism through ten visual artists.

Cyber Synergy

Sim Street Journal #15 reflects the sparks flying from creative collaborators. With determined openness, complimentary talents, and inspired vision, each combination shares what it takes to stretch.

Realities Blend

Sim Street Journal #14 presents creatives who blend the virtual and the real in new ways. Both focused and experimental, each has carved out original and complementary successes.

Bridging Boundaries

Sim Street Journal #13 bridges the boundaries between the virtual and the real. In music, Dj’s incorporate; in literature, communities congregate; in visuals, artists compete. All examine relevance.

Archives Available

Sim Street Journal archives for #1-12 are available as PDFs (download at the end of each article) or on Marketplace for SL residents.

Insights From Extremes

Sim Street Journal #12 considers the best and the worst of the virtual world. From the most inspirational to the most dangerous, from serious to fun, parameters are discovered.

Interact with Art: Conclusions

Virtual visual art is reviewed from two contrasting points of view, The Aesthete and the Amateur, in a series. Eleanor Medier draws conclusions from including forty artists in analysis.