By Leslie Roberts, 2013-2016. “My paintings translate words into visual language.“ h/t: garadinervi
Perl Quine Scarf by @knityak, available here. A quine is a program that copies its own source code as output.
Typewriter work by Mikrosopht (@tps3e8). Click the link and click the link and….
Alive Software’s very pretty Summer 1996 catalog. From ALIVECAT.exe
Knitted ASCII-scarf from Glitchaus, available here. It’s an Atari ST image file read as a text, displayed with the MS DOS font (code page 437), then knitted.
Ads in the Brooklyn Daily Eagle, 1873-1874 found by Paul Soulellis. ASCII advertising was quite popular at the time, and these are almost like concrete poetry advertising?
The Osage City Free Press, Kansas, April 26, 1888
Yet another type dude.
The Winfield Daily Free Press, Kansas, April 18, 1904
Frederick Hammersley, A Good Line is Hard to Beat, 1969, L. A. Louver, Venice, CA / Frederick Hammersley Foundation
ASCII art by Frederick Hammersley, 1969. Made on an IBM-computer (which used EBCDIC and not ASCII encoding), and:
The alphanumeric characters we could ‘draw’ with were: the alphabet, ten numerals and eleven symbols, such as periods, dashes, slashes, etc….
h/t: Robert Doerfler