Semiotics #2 — Change of meaning by removing Sign of the Cross on encrypted sealed tomb of monk

This page will be developed slowly ... and will include from the outset, also longterm, some explorations in signs, symbols, and doodles .....

S e m i o t i c s


This item comes from a free picture editor in which I detected that the sign to be removed was the Sign of the Cross, probably from a foto of the sealed-in-door of a monk's crypt  — Albert Gedraitis

We tested the service with busy photos filled with distractions that we wanted removed, we tried it with simple images, removing just one element, we tried it with black and white photos and color, and in all situations, it was able to successfully remove the parts of the image we didn’t want. An example can be seen below. Before putting the image in WebInPaint it looked like this:
free photo editors
And after removing one element from the photo, this is what it looked like:
[Notice the anti-Christian religious prejudice in removing a Sign of the Cross from what's probably a monastic encrypted to tomb!  AG]
free photo editors

Nov22,2k10 (ThanksgivingUSA)

Oh yeah, the last few days I had been trying to develop how further how to vary my use of typefaces, vary my colors of variably-type-fonted a/o variably-type-sized words with the variation/s occurring within one and the same sentence, for instance.  refWr+t page 2 presents some special problems because its typefaces set are predetermined in the page's template, one pre-scripted by some Google des+ner.

Nov25,2k10 (ThanksgivingUSA)

I finally got an experiment going in semiotics, by overlaying and interpolating into the B&W of comix-strip artist Schulz, drawer and author of Peanuts, featuring "Good ol' Charlie Brown" (a male child of indeterminate age, elementary shcool, I'd say ).  I take this character Charlie Brown to be the last of the implied-Prot kid comix-strip hero / anti-hero in what some suggest is a neo-Calvinian sense. I dunno' 'bout dat.

-- Semiotikos