Into The Wild

August 20, 2012
At this year's Toronto Nuit Blanche, I will be exhibiting a WIRED vision at the Gladstone Hotel's Fly By Night: Into The Wild celebration. Full information on the venue and all the exhibiting artists is up at ScotiaBank's Nuit Blanche site.

For some background and an artist's statement, take a look at my initial exhibition which was part of the One Dozen Artists show at Propeller Centre for the Visual Arts.

I am posting content from a WIRED vision each day leading up to the big night. Each issue's cover will be featured along side the visionary quote of the introduction pages. Here's the Facebook event as well.
And here's a mock-up of the exhibit as it will look in Room 205 at The Gladstone Hotel, including the LCD monitors and speakers.

Premier Issue 1.01 - Mar/Apr 1993

The medium, or process, of our time - electric technology - is reshaping and restructuring patterns of social interdependence and every aspect of our personal life. It is forcing us to reconsider and re-evaluate practically every thought, every action, and every institution formerly taken for granted. Everything is changing ... you, your family, your education, your neighborhood, your job, your government, your relation to "the others." And they're changing dramatically.
- Marshall McLuhan, The Medium is the Message, 1967
Issue 1.02 - May/Jun 1993

The suddenness of the leap from hardware to software cannot but produce a period of anarchy and collapse, especially in the developed countries.
- Marshall McLuhan
Issue 1.03 - Jul/Aug 1993

Life in cyberspace is more egalitarian than elitist, more decentralized than hierarchical ... it serves individuals and communities, not mass audiences ... We might think of life in cyberspace as shaping up exactly like Thomas Jefferson would have wanted it: founded on the primacy of individual liberty and a commitment to pluralism, diversity, and community.
- Mitchell Kapor
Issue 1.04 - Sep/Oct 1993

I want to discuss another dinosaur, one that may be on the road to extinction. I am referring to the American media ... And I use the term extinction literally. To my mind, it is likely that what we now understand as the mass media will be gone within ten years. Vanished, without a trace.
- Michael Crichton
Issue 1.05 - Nov 1993

If you look at the marketplace, we go from mass distribution and mass markets to micro markets. If you look at family structure, we go from everybody in the nuclear family to a multiplicity of forms. And if you look at war, we're going to niche economies and niche warfare.
- Alvin Toffler

Issue 1.06 - Dec 1993

Immersive technology represents on the one hand, the grail at the end of the history of cinema, and on the other hand, the beacon that draws creative energies toward the culmination of computing ... In the world of immersion, authorship is no longer the transmission of experience, but rather the construction of utterly personal experiences.
- Brenda Laurel
Issue 2.01 - Jan 1994

The very discoveries and inventions that will continue to transform medical practice will push it to be less about hardware, less about vast and powerful machines watched over by highly trained acolytes, and more about shared information. Health care will shift its center of gravity away from last-minute, traumatic, intensive, expensive, short-term hospital-centered care, and toward early-as-possible, preventive application of information in the community and the family.
- Joe Flower

Issue 2.02 - Feb 1994

The fashionable, faux futurism predicts that this time will be different, that this time new media technology will guarantee the individual the upper hand over the advertiser. More likely, we'll see these new media renegotiate the power between individuals and advertisers ... Yesterday, we changed the channel; today, we hit the remote; tomorrow, we'll reprogram our agents/filters. We'll interact with advertising where we once only watched; we'll seek out advertising where we once avoided it.
- Michael Schrage
Issue 2.03 - Mar 1994

All the goods of the Information Age - all of the expressions once contained in books or film strips or records or newsletters - will exist either as pure thought or something very much like thought: voltage conditions darting around the Net at the speed of light, in conditions that one might behold in effect, as glowing pixels or transmitted sounds, but never touch or claim to "own" in the old sense of the word.
- John Perry Barlow

Inventions then cannot, in nature, be a subject of property.
- Thomas Jefferson

Issue 2.04 - Apr 1994

The prototype has moved from being a thing to being an idea. Hardware increasingly lives in software. Today more and more prototypes live inside computers. When it comes to "The Vision Thing," prototypes have grown to overshadow finished product. The challenge today is for actual products to live up to the prototypes.
- Phil Patton
Issue 2.05 - May 1994

There's a new and virulent cultural virus ripping through the world ... The symptoms of those infected include attacks of optimism, strong feelings of community, lowered stress levels and outbreaks of pronoia*
- Jules Marshall

* the sneaking feeling that someone is conspiring behind their backs to help them.

Issue 2.06 - Jun 1994

The Net, the very network itself, you see, is merely a means to an end ... The end is to reverse-engineer government, to hack politics down to its component parts and fix it.
- Joshua Quittner, on the Electronic Frontier Foundation
Issue 2.07 - Jul 1994

Money is just a type of information. As the information of money swishes around the planet, it leaves in its wake a history of its flow. If any of that complex flow can be anticipated, then the hacker who cracks this pattern will become a rich hacker, indeed.
- Kevin Kelly
Issue 2.08 - Aug 1994

The rock star, up on stage, bathed in light, inaccessible, is an outdated image from a defunct society. In a world where information plus technology equals power, those who control the editing rooms run the show. DJs are editors of the street.
- Hugh Gallagher
Issue 2.09 - Sep 1994

What happens when you combine media voyeurism, technological exhibitionism, and strategic simulations? News flash: in the 21st century army you get the cyber-deterrent.
- James Der Derian
Issue 2.10 - Oct 1994

No ambition, however extravagant, no fantasy, however outlandish, can any longer be dismissed as crazy or impossible. This is the age when you can finally do it all ... Suddenly technology has given us power with which we can manipulate not only external reality - the physical world - but also, and much more portentously, ourselves. You can become whatever you want to be.
- Ed Regis, on Extropians
Issue 2.11 - Nov 1994

The only stability is in accepting uncertainty. Organizations have to be systematically open to heresy.
- Pierre A. Wack
Issue 2.12 - Dec 1994

A generation ago, almost everyone shared common media. That universality has been shattered, probably for good. Information now splits along demographic, political and cultural fault lines ... We all look into our separate mirrors now, and mostly see ourselves looking back. What was universal in the post-war years has become the media of the middle class, the political and policy structure, the aging and increasingly self-righteous boomers.
- Jon Katz
Issue 3.01 - Jan 1995

Machines will never be able to give the thinking process a model of thought itself, since machines are not mortal. What gives humans access to the symbolic domain of value and meaning is the fact that we die.
- RĂ©gis Debray
Issue 3.02 - Feb 1995

Every virus turned out into the computer wilds is also a carrier for the purest and strongest signal a human being can send. "Remember my name," the virus says, which after all is just another way of saying "I'm alive."
- Julian Dibbell
Issue 3.03 - Mar 1995

Even with the explosion from the grass roots, there's still going to be a need for mass culture, for truly great entertainment that transcends all the little niches and links people together.
- Scott Sassa
Issue 3.04 - Apr 1995

The struggle to control culture, with one ethical value system fighting to supplant another, is eternal. Elvis presided over the birth of a great new means of expression, one of three such flowerings in America since World War II. The second was television, from broadcast to cable to music videos. The third is the Net.
- Jon Katz
Issue 3.05 - May 1995

The problem with computers is that there is not enough Africa in them. What's pissing me off is that they use so little of my body.
- Brian Eno
Issue 3.06 - Jun 1995

The task of thinking is based upon selection and weeding out; remembering everything is weirdly similar to forgetting everything. Most things that people do shouldn't be remembered. Maybe forgetting is good.
- Gary Wolf
Issue 3.07 - Jul 1995

Not only does the body of an organism march to the orders of its genes, but so do the artifacts the organism builds or uses. (In this sense, the egg uses both a chicken and a nest to make another egg, and so the nest, too, is an evolutionary extension of the egg.) Human evolution is now inextricably bound up with technological evolution. Humankind is co-evolving with its artifacts, and the genes that can't cope with that new reality will not survive into future millennia.
- Michael Schrage
Issue 3.08 - Aug 1995

The literary culture was an establishment that dictated fashionable discourse. It favored opinions and ideology over empirical testing of ideas - commentary spiraling upon commentary. As a cultural force, it's a dead end.
- John Brockman
Issue 3.09 - Sep 1995

Our communal and civic open spaces - courts, workplaces, Congress, Academe, the media - are no longer places where issues are settled ... but battlegrounds on which our most pressing conflicts will never be resolved.
- Jon Katz
Issue 3.10 - Oct 1995

Today, people who retire are supported via wealth that is ultimately created by industry. As industry becomes more efficient, there will be more wealth, allowing people to retire earlier. When industry is totally automated and hyper-efficient, it will create so much wealth that retirement can begin at birth.
- Hans Moravec
Issue 3.11 - Nov 1995

Two styles of people: guys and gals. Females, what? They caretake. They nurture. Men what? They squirt and move on. So, business start-ups - same thing. The entrepreneurs who run businesses? They're like women. Caretakers. Venture capitalists, though? Gigolos. Roosters. Seed capital. Get it?
- Po Bronson
Issue 3.12 - Dec 1995

What the net is, more than anything else at this point, is a platform for entrepreneurial activities - a free-market economy in its truest sense ... it's a level playing field where people can do anything they want to.
- Marc Andreessen
Issue 4.01 - Jan 1996

The worst thing for any organization is efficiency. You get moving very quickly and you end up in the wrong place.
- Marshall McLuhan as channeled by Gary Wolf
Issue 4.02 - Feb 1996

We're born, we live for a brief instant, and we die. It's been happening for a long time. Technology is not changing it much, if at all.
- Steve Jobs
Issue 4.03 - Mar 1996

While in theory an unbreakable cipher is conceivable, you don't want to bet your life on its actual implementation. That's especially true when there exists a throbbing collaborative network of potential crackers - and, maybe, thieves & saboteurs.
- Steven Levy
Issue 4.04 - Apr 1996

Is online sex like having an affair? Is it my business because I'm married to you? Or is it like you're reading pornography and it's none of my business? In our new questions about authenticity, we see the beginnings of a cultural conversation that's going to take 50 years.
- Sherry Turkle
Issue 4.05 - May 1996

Whoever determines what technologies mean will control not merely the technology market ... but thought itself.
- Sandy Stone
Issue 4.06 - Jun 1996

Old economic theories say we have to decide how to allocate scarce resources among alternative uses. New growth theory says ... Bullshit! We're in this world, it's got some objects, sure, but it's got these ideas, too, and all that stuff about scarcity and price systems is just wrong.
- Economist Paul Romer
Issue 4.07 - Jul 1996

As digital communications flash through the most heavily fortified borders, so can children, for the first time reach past the suffocating boundaries of social convention, past their elders' rigid notions of what is good for them. Children will never be the same; nor will the rest of us.
- Jon Katz
Issue 4.08 - Aug 1996

There has been no case in history where the pioneer became the dominant producer, whether you are talking about a business or a science. The most successful innovators are the creative imitators, the Number Two.
- Peter Drucker
Issue 4.09 - Sep 1996

In a democratic society, it's dangerous for elected officials to ignore the body politic. But what if it has been driven mad by television? What if the duties of citizenry have been abandoned by most of those who are still sane?
- John Perry Barlow
Issue 4.10 - Oct 1996

Money goes where it is wanted and stays where it is well treated. This annoys government to no end. Technology has overwhelmed public policy. The nation-state is not about to disappear. But the old concept of sovereignty - governmental acts that cannot be reviewed by an other authority - is no longer valid.
- Walter Wriston
Issue 4.11 - Nov 1996

The Web Dream is what smart kids across America are dreaming. Here's a cheap and easy-to-use medium that lets anyone seize the attention of the planet ... It'll hardly cost a dime and you might get rich. Fuck waiting in line for your turn. Piss in the milk of the oligarchy. Take the money ... then run like hell.
- Joshua Quittner
Issue 4.12 - Dec 1996

Will average citizens share, along with the mighty, the right to these universal monitors? Will common folk have, and exercise, a sovereign power to watch the watchers?
- David Brin
Issue 5.01 - Jan 1997

If you assume that there's no hope, you guarantee that there will be no hope. If you assume that there is an instinct for freedom, there are opportunities to change things, there's a chance you may contribute to making a better world. The choice is yours.
- Noam Chomsky
Issue 5.02 - Feb 1997

Minds matter economically as much or more than hands or mouths. Human beings create more than they use, on average. It had to be so, or we would be an extinct species.
- Julian Simon
Issue 5.03 - Mar 1997

We might be heading toward an online 1984, in which Orwell's proles are represented by the passive, television-fed masses that have no access to this new tool, and wouldn't know how to use it if they did.
- Umberto Eco
Issue 5.04 - Apr 1997

The Digital Nation has the education, the affluence, and the privilege - all the traits of groups that throughout history have eventually taken power.
- Jon Katz
Issue 5.05 - May 1997

The Information Age implies generalship by the many, the decentralization of authority. This is highly inimical to traditional military strategy. Nation-states and their hierarchical administrations are extremely ill-suited to dealing with the very nimble networked opponents that confront us.
- John Arquilla
Issue 5.06 - Jun 1997

Cultural schizophrenia. The modern condition born of a disconnection between attitudes and behaviors, between the world as it is presented and the world as we intuit it to be. Cultural schizophrenia occurs whenever a society begins to reinvent its vision of how it will conduct affairs in the future.
- Jim Taylor and Watts Wacker
Issue 5.07 - Jul 1997

We're entering an age where diversity is truly valued - The more options the better. Our ecosystem works best that way. Our market economy works best that way. Our civilization, the realm of our ideas, works best that way, too.
- Peter Schwartz and Peter Leyden.
Issue 5.08 - Aug 1997

When every government knows where its neighbor's troops are and where they are going; when every government is aware that the same is known about its own troops; when citizens know it all, too - is that a recipe for peace? We'll soon find out.
- Oliver Morton
Issue 5.09 - Sep 1997

The only factor becoming scarce in a world of abundance ... is human attention.
- Kevin Kelly
Issue 5.10 - Oct 1997

Pollution is a measure of inefficiency, and inefficiency is lost profit.
- Joe Maceda
Issue 5.11 - Nov 1997

We have two regulatory systems. The Legal System prevents us from killing each other. The Etiquette System prevents us from driving each other crazy.
- Judith Martin, aka Miss Manners.
Issue 5.12 - Dec 1997

Can we build a new kind of politics? Can we construct a more civil society with our powerful technologies? Are we extending the evolution of freedom among human beings?
- Jon Katz
Issue 6.01 - Jan 1998

We are not evolution's ultimate product. There's something coming after us, and I imagine it is something wonderful. But we may never be able to comprehend it, any more than a caterpillar can comprehend turning into a butterfly.
- Danny Hillis
Issue 6.02 - Feb 1998

You can always improve things ... as long as you're prepared to wait.
- Freeman Dyson
Issue 6.03 - Mar 1998

Theories about gravity today are comparable to knowledge of electromagnetism a century ago. Think what electricity has done for science - then imagine what controlling gravity might do for us in the future.
- Ron Koczor
Issue 6.04 - Apr 1998

To keep up, you need the right answers. To get ahead, you need the right questions.
- John Browning and Spencer Reiss
Issue 6.05 - May 1998

The paradox of violence in online worlds is that while it generates moral outrage, it also encourages players to band together into tightly knit groups of trusted comrades. These groups - tribes, clans, families, or guilds - are what online culture is really about.
- Amy Jo Kim
Issue 6.06 - Jun 1998

Beauty is the result of a highly mysterious relationship between mathematics, nature, and our minds.
- Chuck Hoberman
Issue 6.07 - Jul 1998

In the theater of destiny, it never hurts to back up your creation myth with hard copy.
- Steve Silberman
Issue 6.08 - Aug 1998

Whenever technology reaches its real fulfillment, it transcends into architecture.
- Ludwig Mies van der Rohe
Issue 6.09 - Sep 1998

Revolutionary excitement is always sparked when powerful information is suddenly shared.
- Gary Wolf
Issue 6.10 - Oct 1998

Put me in a room with a pad and a pencil and set me up against a hundred people with a hundred computers. I'll outcreate every goddamn sonofabitch in the room.
- Ray Bradbury
Issue 6.11 - Nov 1998

Invention is a flower. Innovation is a weed.
- Bob Metcalfe
Issue 6.12 - Dec 1998

No matter who you are, most of the smartest people work for someone else.
- Bill Joy
Issue 7.01 - Jan 1999

The real technology - behind all of our other technologies - is language.
- Norman Fischer
Issue 7.02 - Feb 1999

Audiences expand the mythologies of a creator's world. We succeed when we give them something worthy of their devotion.
- Matt Groening
Issue 7.03 - Mar 1999

Show me a good loser, and I'll show you a loser. Bill Gates is Michael Jordan.
- Chuck D.
Issue 7.04 - Apr 1999

Y2K can't be the end of time - it's too obvious.
- Jay Abshier
Issue 7.05 - May 1999

Backups containing millions of email messages are the digital equivalent of formaldehyde ... a medium where nothing decays.
- David S. Bennahum
Issue 7.06 - Jun 1999

The fundamental battle over the free market has been won. But I don't think people have a sense that capitalism is also the morally right way to do things.
- Charles Harper
Issue 7.07 - Jul 1999

Get lean, get stripped down, live on nothing. Forget about love. Forget about food. Forget about poetry. Forget about politics. Get ready for ultracapitalism.
- Po Bronson
Issue 7.08 - Aug 1999

Neither technology nor efficiency can acquire more time for you, because time is not a thing you have lost. It is not a thing you ever had.
- James Gleick
Issue 7.09 - Sep 1999

The roaming, spontaneous gatherings of kids in the streets of Helsinki are not just a glimpse of our wireless future, but a resurgence of our collective past: the rediscovery of an ancient unity coded in our senses. We are herd animals.
- Steve Silberman
Issue 7.10 - Oct 1999

We are building ourselves mirrors that remember - public mirrors that wander around and remember what they've seen. That is a basic magic.
- William Gibson
Issue 7.11 - Nov 1999

Science is what we understand well enough to explain to a computer. Art is everything else.
- Donald Knuth
Issue 7.12 - Dec 1999

Getting there is half the fun.
- Bob Farquhar
Issue 8.01 - Jan 2000

2025 - Keeping up with the Jetsons.
2050 - Riding the internetwork.
2075 - Nice legs - are they new?
2090 - From here to ubiquity.
Issue 8.02 - Feb 2000

The sun never knew how great it was until it hit the side of a building.
- Louis Kahn
Issue 8.03 - Mar 2000

If the Department of Justice were going to pursue severe sanctions against Microsoft, Joel Klein needed the Valley to make some noise. Not subtle, clandestine, backstage support - but up-front, vocal, public support. The kind that shapes media coverage and editorial opinion; the kind that gets through to the man in the street; the kind that changes minds, and moves votes, in Congress. What he got instead was a thundering silence.
- John Heilemann
Issue 8.04 - Apr 2000

Biological species almost never survive encounters with superior competitors. - Hans Moravec
In the game of life and evolution there are three players at the table: human beings, nature, and machines. I am firmly on the side of nature. But nature, I suspect, is on the side of
the machines. - George Dyson
I'm as fond of my body as anyone, but if I can be 200 with a body of silicon, I'll take it. - Danny Hillis
We can't simply do our science and not worry about the
ethical issues. - Bill Joy
Issue 8.05 - May 2000

Hey man, the time to go to school is during a recession. Not now. Not when you have opportunities like this.
- Mike McCue
Issue 8.06 - Jun 2000

The unbuilt is the fantasy that underlies everything. How do you engineer undesign?
- Rem Koolhaas
Issue 8.07 - Jul 2000

Offline, it takes time to figure out who the liars and idiots are and cross them off your list. Online, there's no place for them to hide.
- Mark Frauenfelder
Issue 8.08 - Aug 2000

It will be technological art. Skywhales doing good business. Cargonauts will be like the mariners of the sailing age. Craftsmen of the atmosphere. Don't talk much, travel slow, know a lot. Leave a track of soft, floating energy.
- a CargoLifter employee
Issue 8.09 - Sep 2000

When you reach out for a hand to hold, that hand may well be a thermoplastic animatron, enlivened by a network intelligence increasingly indistinguishable from our own. If that spooks you, welcome to the romper room of cyborg life.
- Erik Davis
Issue 8.10 - Oct 2000

Is the genie out of the bottle? A better question: is there a bottle?
- John Perry Barlow
Issue 8.11 - Nov 2000

Once we accept even self-imposed regulation, the culture of the company will change in bad ways. It would crush our competitive spirit.
- Former Microsoft executive

The minute we start worrying too much about antitrust, we become IBM.
- Bill Gates
Issue 8.12 - Dec 2000

The world has often gotten into trouble when the development of our humanity has lagged behind the development of our technology ... still, I believe Martin Luther King Jr. was right: The arc of history is long, but it bends towards justice.
- Bill Clinton
Issue 9.01 - Jan 2001
Issue 9.02 - Feb 2001

The party line was: "We do not do human cloning. We are interested in agriculture." Let's face facts: A cell is a cell. It doesn't matter where it comes from.
- Michael Bishop
Issue 9.03 - Mar 2001

No one is ever as shocked and surprised ... as when the inevitable occurs.
- Paul Baran
Issue 9.04 - Apr 2001

Most of our predictions are based on very linear thinking. That's why they will most likely be wrong.
- Vinod Khosla
- do create
Issue 9.05 - May 2001

The only Japanese I knew was the translation for 1 million units: hyakuman-dai. I was supposed to chant it in the morning, while I shaved, in my car. We only did half a hyak, and that's why I got fired.
- Michael Katz, former Sega of America president
Issue 9.06 - Jun 2001

Previous booms didn't make venture capitalists think they were god's viceroys to the universe. $2 billion funds and 25 percent carries! Where is Tom Wolfe when we need him? His Masters of the Universe were pathetic children compared with these people.
- Andy Grove
Issue 9.07 - Jul 2001

In periods of profound change, the most dangerous thing is to incrementalize yourself into the future. The current power infrastructure is as compatible with the future as horse trails were to automobiles.
- Kurt Yeager
Issue 9.08 - Aug 2001

Bodies are an arbitrary evolutionary solution to issues of mobility and communication. The brain has no particular preference for any physical configuration as long as functionality can be preserved.
- John Hockenberry
Issue 9.09 - Sep 2001

Whatever the Citizen Scientists learn, they put online: personal histories, blood samples, even their own genetic codes ... thousands of people sitting in front of their computers, trying to nudge answers out of technology before before time runs out. The internet has changed everything, even desperation.
- Sara Solovitch
Issue 9.10 - Oct 2001

Acolytes of the imagination know that fantasy can open a way ... out of the prison-house of our mundane habits of seeing and being, a way that leads to an otherworld more real and resplendent than the one out the window.
- Erik Davis
Issue 9.11 - Nov 2001

The future of gadget-making is not about making gadgets. It's about imagining them. Someone else makes the imaginary real.
- Jeffrey M. O'Brien
Issue 9.12 - Dec 2001

Trans-national terrorists, organized in network nodes, have shown it's possible to swarm together swiftly, on cue, then pulse to the attack simultaneously. To win, this network must be isolated and ripped apart.
- John Arquilla and David Ronfeldt
Issue 10.01 - Jan 2002

The process of standardization is always a political struggle, with winners and losers. Had the screw not been standardized, the entire course of the American economy might look different.
- James Surowiecki
Issue 10.02 - Feb 2002

American brands are about anything being possible - the core value of all of them is optimism.
- Martyn Straw

Mao called them "sugar-coated bullets."
- Wired
Issue 10.03 - Mar 2002

Today's artificial intelligences are devoting themselves to the very same problems - hunting, pathfinding, trying to satisfy their basic desires - that our ancestors wrestled with at the dawn of man.
- Steven Johnson
Issue 10.04 - Apr 2002

The eyes, ears, and nerves of the US military are up there, all day, every day, circling the blue yonder. Outer space is where the Global Cop patrols.
- Bruce Sterling
Issue 10.05 - May 2002

At some point, when technology is ready, I will become the machine that I'm using.
- Twerk
Issue 10.06 - Jun 2002

Someday the entire motion picture industry will take place inside the mind. It will be the most internal experience anyone can have.
- Steven Spielberg
Issue 10.07 - Jul 2002

The display is the computer. Anywhere there's a pixel, that's where we want to be.
- Jen-Hsun Huang

Things just don't happen as fast as people predict. You can see them struggling with change.
- Michael Dell
Issue 10.08 - Aug 2002

This system ready for individual loads of max quantity and intensity.
- OmegaWave software diagnosis of Nike runner Chard Johnson
Issue 10.09 - Sep 2002

We learned to crawl alongside the PC. We came of age with the Internet. It takes a generation to unlock the potential of a transformative technology - we are that generation.
- Wired as "Children of the Revolution"
Issue 10.10 - Oct 2002

Wi-Fi will be built into everything. It's like trying to imagine all the uses for electricity before it was invented.
- Sky Dayton
Issue 10.11 - Nov 2002

Prevention is a game of odds, not certainty.
- Steven Johnson
Issue 10.12 - Dec 2002

Science without religion is lame, religion without science is blind.
- Albert Einstein