What the blogosphere is saying about AnthroPosts. For user comments, click here.
AnthroPosts offers quiet insight into the most mundane reality of people’s lives, tickling your imagination to fill the voids in the process. And while privacy crusaders would no doubt frown, we love the lean-back voyeurism the project exudes. Mostly, we love that AnthroPosts feeds our hard-wired human tendency to look for patterns in everything, to build storytelling around even the most barren of narrative landscapes and create meaning where there’s only a hint thereof.
Anything written, discarded, found and organized again gets some of us deeply excited.
This cool artsy project collects and sorts and analyzes bits of ephemera found all over the world, creating an interesting picture of our small, mundane, daily lives through our lists and notes to self.
Through interactive little projects, Noah Pedrini develops his studies in order to know a little bit more about the changes of our community and, also, entire society.
These notes, perhaps without meaning to, have invited me to create dozens of little stories to justify each one.
A really cool anthropological look at lost Post-its. Who ever thought that your forgotten grocery list could be viewed as an artifact?