Nobuhiro Nakanishi has captured what the world would look like with no man-made objects impeding our vision. Describing his work as “the physical that permeates into the art piece”, Nakanishi appears to snatch a slice of the horizon, freeze it in time and put it on display for all to see. He lives and works in Osaka, Japan.
Daniel Mackie made the brave decision to give up using Photoshop in 2010. Instead, he decided to use watercolour on 300gsm paper for his dream like paintings with wildly distorted characters. We’re sure glad he did and others are too; Mackie has worked with clients from around the world, including Adobe, British Airways, Esquire, GQ and more. See more of his unique work at danielmackie.com [Read more...]
You’re first thought when handed some paint and plastic rods probably wouldn’t be making 3D figures, but that’s exactly what Chris Dorosz creates. Using just paint, carefully dripped onto thin plastic columns he makes surprisingly distinct figures with presence in their environment. While in the past Dorosz has focused on larger works, filling rooms with his pixel like dripped furniture, his latest project see’s him creating small figures only inches high. For more on this San Francisco based artist see chrisdorosz.com [Read more...]
Sometimes we can be caught up with what is directly around us, seeing only what is in our own microcosm. Sometimes, however, when we are clear of mind and take a step back, we see that the world is far different then we thought. Toby Ng Design has created a superb series of posters that cleverly help us get an overview of how the world really appears. The 20 poster collection, titled ‘The World of 100′ is available for purchase at toby-ng.com [Read more...]
Cristiano Siqueira has shared a glimpse into the future with his vector illustrations. Siqueira is from São Paulo, Brazil and has been a professional Illustrator since 2005. Siqueira has worked with Microsoft, Nike and MasterCard to name just a few big clients. You can see more of his work at crisvector.com. [Read more...]
These five posters buck the minimalist poster trend that has been all around the net lately. Rather than simplify all the details, Emma Butler takes the plot and puts in all the important pieces:
This has to be one of the most beautiful and insane toothpick sculptures ever created… not only did Scott Weavers “Rolling Through San Francisco” take 35 years to construct, but it used over 100,000 of the tiny wooden sticks and over 3,000 hours of his time. The sculpture is also unique in that it features multiple “tours” of the city taken by ping pong balls that roll around and through the landmarks.
The New York Times Magazine has put together 14 moments by 14 different actors. The project was directed by Solve Sundsbo and scored by Owen Pallette. Each piece is about a minute long and the silent film format allows you to focus on the actors pure emotion.
“You’re going from making iconic images to creating narratives,” Sundsbo said, “but there is less of a narrative capacity in 60 seconds, so you need to create something like a poem that can lead your imagination.”
When Jonathan Harris turned 30 on August 27th 2009, he decided it was a year to capture his life: to catch memories in quick glimpses and hold on to them. Listening to Harris narratate the creative process of his one year project is touchingly intimate and gives one the feeling of going on the journey with him. Full screen this, give yourself a moment to reflect and appreciate the beauty of life.