Although Borges was an Argentinean writer, as well as a philosopher, he spent many years in Geneva; he was sickened by the continuous failure of politics, leading to his fiction that delved into real ontological mysteries from the viewpoint of an evolutionary (Alazraki 12). The Google Doodle illustrates a complex image of an aging man overlooking illustrious architecture in the rear of the glass. A close study of this illustration portrays a library on the right, as well as views from “The Garden of Forking Paths,” which a short story is written by Borges describing the future in a number of ways. Considering that Borges had never benefited from the marvels of a digital computer, his illustrations of a far-flung future tend to contain a patently retro feel. According to Borges, the nature of space, reality and time tend to realms with enormous possibilities, leading him to questioning the idea of life as being either a linear process or just a singular path in time (Bloom 79). Borges goes ahead to suggest that every decision is at the core of a system of recursive splitting paths, an ever-persisting moment, as well as the place of choice with intense future impact and connects to all precedents, thereby making history impenetrable and the future incomprehensible. In 'The Garden of Forking Paths', the book deals with decision making, as well as the discovery and accumulation survival 'know how' by the creating and testing ideas in reality, along with the imagination. According to Borges, people learn through the investigation of the legacy of ancestors, innovate through imagining future opportunities but either survive or die here and now. Although there is a mystery concerning the meaning of time, as well as diversity, through ignorance, people are driven to making choices between the forks, competing alternatives, if they are to survive; this story is concerned with choice and not time. Apart from that, intelligent design tends to be an experiment rather than a solution since truth can only be disclosed in the future. Therefore, generating, as well as testing in the imagination entails real physical arrangements in life, the brain and dreams, and not in different books; hence survival depends on people’s imaginative experiments! Question 2: Georgia O’Keeffe Georgia O’Keeffe was born on November 15, 1887, in Sun Prairie, Wisconsin, and was a female artist, an icon of the twentieth century, as well as an early avant-garde artist of American Modernism (Keeffe 3). The works of Georgia O’Keeffe and her cultural impact are preserved by the Georgia O’Keeffe Museum in Santa Fe, New Mexico. This museum is the only research center globally which dedicated to intellectual study in American Modernism. Visiting this museum or any other place where her work is publicized indicates why she was the first woman who had a solo exhibition in 1946 at the Museum of Modern Art in New York City. From the Faraway, Nearby, 1938 For some time, O'Keeffe had been doing some experiments relating to compositions that intermix skeletal along with landscape imagery, with little or no regards to their comparative scale, size or perspective. Giving each item in equally sharp concentration, she concealed the spatial differences between what is seen as being near, as well as what is far.