Are your comments - your etchings - a commentary on society, on the human condition? Goud: I don't think I have ever talked about society. I have talked about man and woman; but personally, about myself and my family unit.
India Today: So that the series you did a few years ago, of the man and woman in the urban jungle, lost as opposed to the man-woman in the forest more relaxed - was that referring to your own conflict about urban life. Did you grow up in a village?
Does the urban life destroy you? Goud: Yes, I did grew up in a village. In a very strange way, when I enter my mind there are so many dark chambers, I get lost and can't find my way back. My attempt to show the human beings in a jungle conveys some of this confusion, and hints at hidden mysteries.
India Today: What about the mysteries of your present-day concern with rope and hemp and corks and nails and empty boxes?
A Universal Morality? Vitzliputzli fought against him and — as already said, this can only be discovered by occult means — in the year 33 A. In reality, a network of spiritual connections is drawn from soul to soul. Consider now a different scene. We like to think that when we have a conviction, there are good reasons that drove us to adopt it. Cover: Soft dusting of soiling and rubbing.
What does that draw from? Goud: From memories that I have stored up within me for years and years. They are so real now that they become almost tangible.
I had to put them down. It's a shock to my own system. I never could imagine that I would draw objects that were loaded on to my mind twenty years ago, a long time And they come out quite spontaneously. None of them are drawn from life, not a single one. Many people feel I had drawn them objectively. Looking at them I sometimes marvel at my own imagination. India Today: Do you feel purged of feelings, or of an emotion, when you work on your etching?
Goud: The urge to work is very strong. As I work, along with the whole process and transformation with acids, dyes, paper, I get chemicalized of my feelings. India Today: Why did you change your work so radically - from human figures and stuff to this paraphernalia of objects?
Do they hold the same viewpoint? And are they equally important to you as human beings? Goud: It is equally important to grow. I had grown tired of my earlier fantasies - they had worn themselves out. It was as though I suddenly found I was eating too many potatoes. I couldn't change my constitution - but I could change my diet a little - to help me to grow and grow and grow. I had grown tired of my earlier fantasies: Laxma Goud In the history of any cultural evolution there comes a time when national impulses and self-conscious appraisals are shed, in favour of a more integrated vision.
Laxma Goud belongs to that third generation of artists of post who are concerned with looking neither east nor west, but with examining their own inner motives, impulses, expressions.
Memories are made of this. These impulses are then sent to the brain via the auditory nerve, where they get interpreted as sounds.
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One of the goals of the Oghalai lab is to better understand the changes in the cochlear function in humans that lead to progressive hearing loss, and ultimately, to develop techniques to treat the problem before it leads to deafness. In the past, researchers have removed the inner ear structure of birds and examined them in a petri dish. But in this study, researchers developed a new optical technique that uses a laser beam to penetrate the bone and look inside the inner ear of living chickens.
This technique allowed researchers to take a picture of the tissues inside the inner ear which revealed the evolutionary variations that allowed humans to hear high frequency sounds resulting in a loss of some of the hair cell functionality. Thus, the ability to distinguish between different frequency sounds is based upon tuning mechanisms inside bird hair cells, but it is based upon tuning mechanisms that lie outside of the hair cells in mammals, he said.