apple, car, gun


silicon, iron weight, steel, and apple wood. 


Excerpt from – Every Little Movement: A Book About Francois Delsarte – By Ted Shawn

Francoise Delsarte’s own definition of a trinity is this: The unity of three things, each of which is essential to the other two, each co-existing in time, co-penetrating in space, and co-operative in motion.

In our own everyday life, we are familiar with many trinities: father, mother and child is a perfect example. For here the statement of anyone presupposes and necessitates the other two – just “man, woman, child” would not do, inasmuch as the man, the woman and the child might not be related in any way. An apple, gun and an automobile are three things, but not a trinity. We deal constantly with the concept that e

ach object has a center, and two opposite ends, or extremes.

Anatomical etching by Bernhard Siegfried Albinus (1697-1770) in the book – Albinus on Anatomy by Robert Beverly Hale and Terence Coyle.