Tuesday, January 29, 2008

Linda Bradford Rasche

"There is a mystery about the painting process that pulls me in and creates a kind of magic beyond words and time. My work is about combining the reality of observed facts with the reality of the sensed experience. "Elusive Elements" refers to this process and explores the substances of air and wind; space and time; silence and sounds. Kandinsky called it "vibrations of the soul"; Einstein called it "wavelengths". These opposite elements (mind and spirit) create an active response in my work. " Gloria Gaddis

I've mentioned Linda Bradford Rasche in this space before. Her name popped up in a book, and I wrote it on note to follow up. She began trading in 1981. She has a website that you can access here.

There are a number of very good trading articles that you can access at that site--but you must register. I printed all of the articles. She also has a blog.


geckojb said...

Leisa, I just wanted to stop in and tell you that I have the highest respect for your thinking and am always honored to read your postings on the internet. I especially enjoy your counter wisdom in Bill Cara's site where you allow for bigger picture thinking. Lateley I have grown frustrated with the victim playing poor me and the crooked right wingers under every rock sort of mentality that seems to be playing out.


Leisa said...

G- I'm always honored when folks take time out of their busy day to read my blog or any of my long-winded commentaries other places! Thank you for you time and your comment.

I have a high degree of respect for Bill. I was a bit surprised to see the bent of the definition of social equity. I'll chalk that up to my own misunderstanding.

geckojb said...

I too respect Bill. My point is more aimed at the audience that may interpret his message in the way I described. Some may take Bill's message a little too far at times is really what I should of said. Thanks again

Leisa said...

I suppose that my reply to you was based on my surprise at Bill's bent in social equity. I'm still scratching my head on that.

I still adore Selden's Psychology of the Stock Market. It's worth the price of the book alone to read the chapter on "They". Once I read that chapter, I basically dismissed all of the chatter that I read from any quarter about what "They" are doing. It has been topical since 1912, when Selden wrote, accordingly, I'm relegating it to background noise.