アーロン・カイセド=キムラ

(Aaron Caycedo-Kimura)

Aaron Caycedo-Kimura is a visual artist and writer. A sansei born in Santa Rosa, CA. He now lives on the East Coast, where he earned a Master of Music at The Juilliard School in New York City. He is the recipient of numerous awards and recognitions for his paintings, and his poetry has been published in print and online. His book of introvert cartoons, Text, Don’t Call: An Illustrated Guide to the Introverted Life, is forthcoming in Summer/Fall 2017 from TarcherPerigee, an imprint of Penguin Random House.

Updated December 2016

media en

The Real Lives of Origami Figures

What Did I Do with that Winning Ticket?

You can fold just about anything that’s paper: Post-its, dollar bills, gum wrappers, empty sugar packets, etc.

*This cartoon was originally published on INFJoe on August 22, 2013.

続きを読む

identity en

The Real Lives of Origami Figures

Life Is So Complicated

The trickier the folds, the more complicated origami gets. The more challenging, and yes, the more rewarding.

*This cartoon was originally published on INFJoe on August 21, 2013.

 

続きを読む

identity en

The Real Lives of Origami Figures

Works in Progress

While I’m folding origami, people often try to guess what I’m making before I’m finished. We are all works in progress and don’t know what we will yet become.

*This cartoon was originally published on INFJoe on August 20, 2013.

続きを読む

identity en

The Real Lives of Origami Figures

Another “Real Lives of Origami Figures”

For those who have never folded a crane before, there comes a point at the end where you choose which of the two “tails” will be the bird’s head. Once decided, it’s just a matter of a simple inside reverse fold to form it.

 

*This cartoon was originally published on INFJoe on August 19, 2013.

続きを読む

identity en

The Real Lives of Origami Figures

The Real Lives of Origami Figures

It’s a thought that came to me while my wife and I were having breakfast at a diner recently—I took the paper band that held my napkin, fork, and knife together, and folded it into an origami figure. Putting it down next to my wife’s unfolded paper, I thought it looked like they were conversing.

 

*This cartoon was originally published on INFJoe on August 17, 2013.

 

続きを読む

この筆者が寄稿しているシリーズ