February 24th, 2010


There is no day 16

Day 16 — A song that makes you cry (or nearly)

I don't cry at songs. TV shows, touching stories, books. Yeah, those can make me cry. But I just can't think of a song ever making me cry.
My love of Uncle Kracker makes hellbob cry. Does that count?

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Andrew Koenig is still missing

I Tweeted this link (and therefore also Facebooked it) but I hadn't put it here yet.

I don't think any of my Canadian peeps here on LJ are in Vancouver, but if you are please keep an eye out, and pass the info onto anyone you know who is in Vancouver.

Walter Koenig's son Andrew is missing.

Actor, producer, director, writer, editor, photographer....

Andrew Koenig -Walter's 41 year old son - has been missing since February 14th.

Andrew Koenig was last seen on Valentine's Day, February 14, 2010, in Vancouver, British Columbia. Andrew Koenig never boarded his flight back to the US, on 2/16 and he hasn't heard from since.

Andrew was last seen at a bakery in the Stanley Park area of Vancouver.

Andrew was suffering from clinical depression at the time of his disappearance. The last time the Koenigs heard from Andrew by phone was on February 9. His cell phone is turned off and the last time his phone received a text was on February 16 in Vancouver. There was bank activity in Vancouver on the same day.

Andrew is white, 5 feet 5inches tall, 135 lbs., with long brown shoulder-length hair, and
brown eyes.

If you've seen Andrew since February 14th, PLEASE contact Detective Raymond Payette of the Vancouver PD at


Day 17ish

Day 17 — An art piece (painting, drawing, sculpture, etc.)
Woodrow, with bonus Moose & Monkeys.

Woodrow looks like he is made of wood...

...even up close...

...until you touch him. He is cast bronze.

He lives at the Walker Art Center's Minneapolis Sculpture Garden. Here's what their site says about him:


"In the 1970s I made horses out of real mud and sticks. They were, in part, meant to reflect how much a horse is part of his environment--I combined the figure and the ground."--Deborah Butterfield

Deborah Butterfield's remarkable interpretations of horses are constructed from such materials as crushed metal, wire, mud, straw, and fragments of wood. The sculptor has several horses of her own on a ranch in Montana, where she studies their movements and form carefully. Unlike Marino Marini's sculpture Cavaliere (Horseman) (circa 1949), in which the horse is portrayed as a stylized creature, Butterfield's sculptures are portraits of individual animals. For Woodrow, the artist took a selection of sticks, tree branches, and bark that she cast in bronze, then assembled and welded the pieces together into the form of a horse. Even though Butterfield's sculpture is made of many fragments, its spare and elegant structure is very lifelike. Woodrow blends easily with the natural setting of the Garden because the artist patinated (colored) the bronze branches and twigs, making them look like natural wood.

Text Citation
Text for Deborah Butterfield, Woodrow (1988), from the curriculum guide The Minneapolis Sculpture Garden: A Garden for All Seasons, Walker Art Center, Minneapolis, 1998.
Object Details
Dimensions: without base 99 x 105 x 74 inches
Inscriptions: N.A.; N.A.
Classification: Sculptures; Sculpture
Physical Description: Horse constructed of bronze sticks and branches
Owner: Walker Art Center
Accession Number: 1988.375
Credit Line: Gift of Harriet and Edson W. Spencer, 1988

(And bonus art. The user pic I used is a painting I did for art class.)

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