Waiting on the Object of Desire

Trying to get back to a human schedule now that “Dead of Winter” has closed. I have a bunch of scripts to read, I’m rewriting my 1991 play “Bombardment” (more on that to come), also revising a one-act called “Farmhouse,” and I have two more plays waiting in my notebooks to be typed up. Not working on anything new at the moment…I’m such a slacker.

But…I am hoping tomorrow that the new toy arrives: a Canon PIXMA Pro9000 inkjet printer, which will mean I can make color prints up to 13″x19″ with archival inks. In other words, I can hang them for a show and sell them. The 9000 is supposed to be a superb machine…all the reports I’ve been reading is that you can’t tell its quality from a pro lab, and you can print on heavyweight museum stock, art papers, etc. Pretty thrilling prospect since I’ve always felt my work looks better in a larger format. I still love the traditional silver process for black and white, but this is like having your own color lab, and that’s just…too cool.

The object of desire….

About Steve Patterson

Steve Patterson has written over 50 plays, with works staged in Portland, Los Angeles, Chicago, Detroit, Austin, Tampa, and other U.S. cities as well as in Canada and New Zealand. His works include: Waiting on Sean Flynn, Next of Kin, Farmhouse, Malaria, Shelter, Altered States of America, The Continuing Adventures of Mr. Grandamnus, Bluer Than Midnight, Bombardment, Dead of Winter, and Delusion of Darkness. In 2006, his bittersweet Lost Wavelengths was a mainstage selection at Portland Center Stage's JAW/West festival, and, in 2008, won the Oregon Book Award (he also was an OBA finalist in 1992 and 2002). In 1997, he won the inaugural Portland Civic Theatre Guild Fellowship for his play Turquoise and Obsidian. View all posts by Steve Patterson

Leave a Reply

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in:

WordPress.com Logo

You are commenting using your WordPress.com account. Log Out /  Change )

Google photo

You are commenting using your Google account. Log Out /  Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out /  Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out /  Change )

Connecting to %s

%d bloggers like this: