Turning Childish Dreams Into Reality – Wonderland by Yeondoo Jung

By on May 25, 2012, in Photography

Yeondoo Jung14 Turning Childish Dreams Into Reality – Wonderland by Yeondoo Jung

Yeondoo Jung is a young, creative, and resourceful Koreean photographer who turned childish whimsies into reality. In his one-of-a-kind series “Wonderland”, Jung took crayon drawings made by 5-7-year olds and carefully reproduced them. The sets, made entirely by hand are impressive enough by themselves. It is the novel concept behind “Wonderland” that few mainstream photographers would have thought of.

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Human Metamorphosis by Jonathan Ducruix

By on May 24, 2012, in Concept Art

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Jonathan Ducruix is a Lyon-based digital artist who goes by the pseudonym Me&Edward. For him, photography is not an end but merely a source, a potential for creation. He is fascinated by people’s existence and of their emotions captured in a snapshot. In his “Metamorphosis” series, people are grotesquely altered in such a way to show the unlimited transformations of human body. Some of his digitally altered images are rather creepy because they look absolutely authentic. Who knows, there really might be horned people out there.
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Animals Hair Sculptures by Nagi Noda

By on May 23, 2012, in Sculpture

animal hair style 6 Animals Hair Sculptures by Nagi Noda

Nagi Noda is a Japanese artist, designer, and director. She is the one behind the fantastic “Sentimental Journey” clip for Japanese pop star Yuki. She also created Hanpanda, the half panda, half other beast who appeared in her art exhibits and was also part of a collaboration with L.A./N.Y. fashion brand Libertine. One of her most enduring, and spectacular work is her Hair Hats series. This incredible animal-shaped hair sculptures didn’t need much, just some hair weaves, real hair, wire, and a ton of creativity. Sadly, Nagi Noda died in 2008 at the age of 35 due to complications from a vehicular accident.

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A Field of Color or of Black – A Thoughtful Installation by Zadok Ben David

By on May 22, 2012, in Sculpture

blackfield03 A Field of Color or of Black – A Thoughtful Installation by Zadok Ben David

Often, how the world looks depends on your point of view. An installation by Zadok Ben David brings the point home. Blackfield is basically a field of  steel botanical specimens modeled from old textbook illustrations, embedded in a thin layer of sand. Viewed from one angle, it is a depressing  field of black flowers set against a backdrop of white sand. Move to the other side and the dull field of black and white becomes a vibrant display of colorful flowers. Blackfield is one of the few artistic installations that can take your breath away not just by its beauty, but also by the concept behind it. The artist behind this thought-provoking installation is a London-based Israeli sculptor and conceptual artist who won the Tel Aviv Museum of Art Prize for Best Sculptor in 2005.

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Colorful Closet Graffiti by French Artist DeckTwo

By on May 21, 2012, in Graphic Design

dt 21 Colorful Closet Graffiti by French Artist DeckTwo

Graffiti may, in general, be described as consistently chaotic. These closet graffiti are no exception. The work of a mysterious graphic graffiti artist from France known only as DeckTwo, these closets were given a very thorough going-over with spray paint. The over-all effect might lead some to sensory overload, but after a while, the viewer begins to appreciate the amount of detail that the artist put into hist art. Every inch of the room is covered with enough graffiti to make one squint, even the sinks, doors, and toilet bowls.

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Comic Illustrations by Liam Brazier

By on May 20, 2012, in Illustrations

 Comic Illustrations by Liam Brazier

Liam Brazier is a young and extremely talented freelance illustrator and animator who is currently based in the UK. He is most well known for his colorful and geometrically illustrated comic book heroes. He also does a bit of humorous cartoonish drawings on the side. His work has been displayed at the Museum of London, London tube platforms, and international film festivals. Big names like Samsung, Apple, and even the Battersea Power Station have also taken advantage of his skills.

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Uniquely Disturbing Wooden Installations by Henrique Oliveira

By on May 19, 2012, in Sculpture

tumblr m1hgh7qwQb1qblz2v Uniquely Disturbing Wooden Installations by Henrique Oliveira

Henrique Oliveira is a Brazilian is an artist who likes to call his three-dimensional wooden installations: “Tridimensionals”. Other people simply call it disturbing. These sculptures of his look like some sort of sequel to the Lord of the Rings series, The Revenge of the Ents. Henrique went into a lot of trouble to make it look like these disembodied tree trunks? roots? look like they’re bursting right out of the wall/floor/building. It’s enough to make passers-by take a second look, and run away. Creepy as they may be, these works of art actually represent an effortless fusion of sculpture, painting, architecture, and the runaway imagination of one unique artist.

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Creatively Layered Time-Lapse Portraits by Ryuta Iida

By on May 18, 2012, in Concept Art

nerhol misunderstanding focus 3 Creatively Layered Time Lapse Portraits by Ryuta Iida

Ryuta Iida graduated from Nihon University, Japan last 2004. This young Japanese artist recently conceived a brilliant way to illustrate our inability to stay still. Most well known for his meticulous book carvings, he took multiple time-lapse photographs of a model trying to remain still, cut them into onion-like layers and put them together. You might be able to understand why the models moved so much when you realize that the lapse between each shot is three minutes.

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The Quirky Duo Behind Studio RAAR by Ciapponi and Mulder

By on May 17, 2012, in Photography

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“Usability and practicality are at first glance, not the most common words in the RAAR dictionary.” – Words that the entire RAAR studio lives by. Raar is the Dutch word for strange and it is an apt name for a studio that churns out one mind bendingly strange design after another. Raar’s founders Maurice Ciapponi and Niels Mulder, combine industrial and graphic design to produce images with humor, crazy colors, and exuberance.

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Fleeting Beauty – Intricate Sand Art by Andres Amador

By on May 16, 2012, in Concept Art

1323050831 Fleeting Beauty – Intricate Sand Art by Andres Amador

Andres Amador works out of the wide beaches of San Francisco. When asked why he prefers to create his art on sand, Andres answers: “Working with this medium, there is no mess to clean up, nothing to put away or store. The ocean prepares a fresh canvas daily.”.  He understands that the beach is not a very reliable canvas and that the art he creates will be washed away by the tide, but he loves the enormous space the shore offers. According to him ‘simply being on the shore erases everything else around me’.

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