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[万花筒] 【整理】2008-08-09&-08-11 烟火大师点燃奥运

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To say that the Chinese artist Cai Guo Qiang has exploded on his contemporary art scene is no exaggeration. Best known for making art by exploding gun powder on the paper as well as using / explosives in mass-scale public events, Cai was tapped to be the Visual Director of the Beijing Olympics opening ceremonies where he'll stage his biggest ever pyrotechnics spectacle in a country where fireworks were first invented.

 

In people's eyes, it's just a show. This is a pitfall for me. But this pitfall is also challenging to me to see if we can shake it up a little, turn it into arts.

 

Cai has spent more than 2 years preparing for the event which promises to be an aesthetic feat in itself. 35,000 shells will be launched from dozens of different sites spanning more than 2 miles from Tian’anmen Square to the Bird's Nest.  While no / longer a resident of his native China, this won't be the first time Cai's designs light up  China's skies. In 1994, he added it on to the Great Wall with fire and gun smoke.

 

He was able to bring a hundred volunteers from Japan to lay down those ten thousand meters of fuels lines to, to extend the Great Wall, literally and metaphorically out into the Gobi Desert  by ten thousand meters.

 

Cai has been celebrated for the grand scope of his works. A retrospective of his works at the Guggenheim Museum in New York, brought in record numbers. But he is understandably a little gun-shy about putting on the world's biggest fireworks display.

 

At the Olympics, there's just this one moment. The whole world is waiting in / anticipation, watching for that one moment, to see if anything will go wrong, whether the machines will mal-function?  Or natural forces, like torrential rains, which you can't control. It makes you worry.

 

But his efforts are certain to go off with a bang, as his show ushers in the 2008 Olympic Games.

 

Dara Brown, NBC News.

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To say that the Chinese artist Cai Guo-qiang has exploded on his contemporary art scene is no exaggeration. Best known for making art by exploding gun powder on the paper as well as using explosives in mass-scale public events, Cai was tapped to be the Visual Director of the Beijing Olympics opening ceremonies where he'll stage his biggest ever pyrotechnics spectacle in the country where fireworks were first invented.

 

In people's eyes, it's just a show. This is a pitfall for me. But this pitfall is also challenging to me to see if we can shake it up a little, turn it into arts.

 

Cai has spent more than 2 years preparing for the event which promises to be an aesthetic feat in itself. 35,000 shells will be launched from dozens of different sites spanning more than 2 miles from Tian’anmen Square to the Bird's Nest.  While no longer a resident of his native China, this won't be the first time Cai's designs light up China's skies. In 1994, he added it on to the Great Wall with fire and gun smoke.

 

He was able to bring a hundred volunteers from Japan to lay down those ten thousand meters of fuels lines to, to extend the Great Wall, literally and metaphorically out into the Gobi Desert by ten thousand meters.

 

Cai has been celebrated for the grand scope of his works. A retrospective of his works at the Guggenheim Museum in New York brought in record numbers. But he is understandably a little gun-shy about putting on the world's biggest fireworks display.

 

At the Olympics, there's just this one moment. The whole world is waiting in anticipation watching for that one moment to see if anything will go wrong, whether the machines will mal-function?  Or natural forces, like torrential rains, which you can't control. It makes you worry.

 

But his efforts are certain to go off with a bang, as his show ushers in the 2008 Olympic Games.

 

Dara Brown, NBC News.

 

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To say that the Chinese artist Cai Guo Qiang has exploded on his contemporary art scene is no exaggeration. Best known for making art by exploding gun powder on the paper as well as using  explosives in mass-scale public events, Cai was tapped to be the Visual Director of the Beijing Olympics opening ceremonies where he'll stage his biggest ever pyrotechnics spectacle in a country where fireworks were first invented.

 

In people's eyes, it's just a show. This is a pitfall for me. But this pitfall is also challenging to me to see if we can shake it up a little, turn it into arts.

 

Cai has spent more than 2 years preparing for the event which promises to be an athletic feat in itself. 35,000 shells will be launched from dozens of different sites spanning more than 2 miles from Tian’anmen Square to the Bird's Nest.  While no longer a resident of his native China, this won't be the first time Cai's designs light up  China's skyies. In 1994, he added it on to the Great Wall with fire and gun smoke.

 

He was able to bring a hundred volunteers from Janpan to lay down those ten thousand meters of fuels lines to, to extend the Great Wall, literally and metaphorically out into the Gobi Desert  by ten thousand meters.

 

Cai has been celebrated for the grand scope of his works. A retrospective of his works at the Guggenheim Museum in New York, brought in record numbers. But he is understandably a little gun-shy about putting on the world's biggest fireworks display.

 

At the Olympics, there's just this one moment. The whole world is waiting in  anticipation, watching for that one moment, to see if anything will go wrong, whether the machines will mal-function?  Or natural forces, like torrential rains, which you can't control. It makes you worried.

 

But his efforts are certain to go off with a bang, as his show ushers in the 2008 Olympic Games.

 

Dara Brown, NBC News.

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To say that the Chinese artist Cai Guo Qiang has exploded on his contemporary art scene is no exaggeration. Best known for making art by exploding gun powder on the paper as well as using explosives in mass-scale public events, Cai was tapped to be the Visual Director of the Beijing Olympics opening ceremonies where he'll stage his biggest ever pyrotechnics spectacle in a country where fireworks were first invented.

 

In people's eyes, it's just a show. This is a pitfall for me. But this pitfall is also challenging to me to see if we can shake it up a little, turn it into arts.

 

Cai has spent more than 2 years preparing for the event which promises to be an athletic feat in itself. 35,000 shells will be launched from dozens of different sites spanning more than 2 miles from Tian’anmen Square to the Bird's Nest.  While no longer a resident of his native China, this won't be the first time Cai's designs light up  China's skyies. In 1994, he added it on to the Great Wall with fire and gun smoke.

 

He was able to bring a hundred volunteers from Janpan to lay down those ten thousand meters of fuels lines to, to extend the Great Wall, literally and metaphorically out into the Gobi Desert  by ten thousand meters.

 

Cai has been celebrated for the grand scope of his works. A retrospective of his works at the Guggenheim Museum in New York, brought in record numbers. But he is understandably a little gun-shy about putting on the world's biggest fireworks display.

 

At the Olympics, there's just this one moment. The whole world is waiting in anticipation, watching for that one moment, to see if anything will go wrong, whether the machines will mal-function?  Or natural forces, like torrential rains, which you can't control. It makes you worry.

 

But his efforts are certain to go off to the bang, as his show ushers in the 2008 Olympic Games.

 

Dara Brown, NBC News.

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To say that the chinese artist,Cai Guoqiang has exploded on the contemporary art scene is no exageration.Best known for making art fire by exploding gun power on the paper,as well as using exposive in mass scaled public events, Cai was tapped to be the visual director of the Beijing Olympic Opening ceremony, where he'll stage his biggest ever pyrotechnics spectacle in a country where fireworks were first invented.In peopele's eyes, it is just the show.This is a pitfall all for me.But this pitfall is also challanging to meTo see if we did shake it up a liitle, turing into arts.Cai spent more than 2 years preparing the event,which promises to be aesthetic feat itself.35,000 shows will be watched from dozens of different sides, spanning more than 2 miles from the Tian'anmen square to the bird nest.While no longer a resident of his native China, this won't be the first time Sai designs light up Chinese skies. In 1994, he added on to the Great Wall with fire and gun smoke. a spective of his works of Googenhi museum in New York brought in record numbers. But he is understandably over the about putting on the world's biggest fireworks display. At the Olympics, there is just a one moment, but the whole world is waiting in anticipation, watching for their one moment to see if anyting would go wrong, whether the machine will malfunction or natural sources like ?? rains which we can't control. it makes you worry. in the 2008 Olympic Games.

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第一次来这儿做听写,错误很多!!  嘿~希望各位多多指教,感激不尽!!!

 

(打*的是没有听出来的)

 

 To said of the Chinese artist Cai Guoxiang has explored on the temporary art scene is no exequation .Best known for making art-fire exploding gun * on the paper as well as using exclusives in mass scale public events.

 

So I was attacked to be the visuable director of the Beijing Olympic’s ceremony where his stage is the biggest ever technique spectacle in the country or fire works where first invented .

 

“If people’s eyes are just show. It was painful for me ,but this painful are also challenging to me. We can shake up a little * to art. ”

 

Cai has spent more than two years preparing for the event which promises to be an athletic scene itself .Thirty-five thousand shows would be launched from dozens of different sides spending more than two miles from Tian’men square to the Bird’s Nest . Where no longer a * of this * of China. This won’t be the first time scientists designed to light up China’s skies.

 

In 1994 ,he added on to the Great Wall with fire and gun smoke.

 

“It was able to bring 100 volunteers from Japan to lay down the standard house in a few * to extand the Great Wall liteuring ***** 5000 meters . ”

 

Cai has been celebrated for the greatest * of this works a * of his works ** museum in New York brought in a record of numbers. From his understandably a little gun shine about putting on the world’s biggest fire works to explain .

 

If the Olympic is just one moment, the whole world is waiting in * patient watching for their one moment to see if anything will go when the machines will not function its natural forces like * rings. If you can’t control ,it makes you worry .

 

But his efforts all certain go on for the bank as his show as image of 2008 Olympic Games .

[ 本帖最后由 gezibuaifei 于 2008-8-12 23:29 编辑 ]

To say that the Chinese artist Cai Guo Qiang has exploded on his contemporary art scene is no exaggeration. Best known for making art by exploding gun powder on the paper as well as using explosives in mass-scale public events, Cai was tapped to be the Visual Director of the Beijing Olympics opening ceremonies where he'll stage his biggest ever pyrotechnics spectacle in a country where fireworks were first invented.

 

In people's eyes, it's just a show. This is a pitfall for me. But this pitfall is also challenging to me to see if we can shake it up a little, turn it into arts.

 

Cai has spent more than 2 years preparing for the event which promises to be an aesthetic feat in itself. 35,000 shells will be launched from dozens of different sites spanning more than 2 miles from Tian’anmen Square to the Bird's Nest.  While no longer a resident of his native China, this won't be the first time Cai's designs light up China’s skies. In 1994, he added it on to the Great Wall with fire and gun smoke.

 

He was able to bring a hundred volunteers from Japan to lay down those ten thousand meters of fuels lines to, to extend the Great Wall, literally and metaphorically out into the Gobi Desert by ten thousand meters.

 

Cai has been celebrated for the grand scope of his works. A retrospective of his works at the Guggenheim Museum in New York, brought in record numbers. But he is understandably a little gun-shy about putting on the world's biggest fireworks display.

 

At the Olympics, there's just this one moment. The whole world is waiting in anticipation, watching for that one moment, to see if anything will go wrong, whether the machines will mal-function?  Or natural forces, like torrential rains, which you can't control. It makes you worry.

 

But his efforts are certain to go off with a bang, as his show ushers in the 2008 Olympic Games.

 

Dara Brown, NBC News.

 

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on 点点沁

 

To say that the Chinese artist Cai Guo Qiang has exploded on his contemporary art scene is no exaggeration. Best known for making art by exploding gun powder on the paper as well as using explosives in mass-scale public events, Cai was tapped to be the Visual Director of the Beijing Olympics opening ceremonies where he'll stage his biggest ever pyrotechnic spectacle in a country where fireworks were first invented.

 

In people's eyes, it's just a show. This is a pitfall for me. But this pitfall is also challenging to me to see if we can shake it up a little, turn it into art.

 

Cai has spent more than 2 years preparing for the event which promises to be an aesthetic feat in itself. 35,000 shells will be launched from dozens of different sites spanning more than 2 miles from Tian’anmen Square to the Bird's Nest.  While no longer a resident of his native China, this won't be the first time Cai's designs light up China’s skies. In 1994, he added on to the Great Wall with fire and gun smoke.

 

He was able to bring a hundred volunteers from Japan to lay down those ten thousand meters of fuels lines to, to extend the Great Wall, literally and metaphorically out into the Gobi Desert by ten thousand meters.

 

Cai has been celebrated for the grand scope of his works. A retrospective of his works at the Guggenheim Museum in New York, brought in record numbers. But he is understandably a little gun-shy about putting on the world's biggest fireworks display.

 

At the Olympics, there's just this one moment. But the whole world is waiting in anticipation, watching for that one moment, to see if anything will go wrong, whether the machines will mal-function?  Or natural forces, like torrential rains, which you can't control. It makes you worry.

 

But his efforts are certain to go off with a bang, as his show ushers in the 2008 Olympic Games.

 

Dara Brown, NBC News.

 

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