Jens Ullrich Sport Statue Collages 3

Just in Time for the Olympics: Sports/Sculpture Collage

Like a mashup between classic statues of Greek Olympians and their modern day counterparts, the collages of Jen Ullrich are seriously clever and plenty ridiculous too. Ullrich takes photographs of classic statues and pastes elements of them over magazine clippings ...
Lego Bridge Megz Wuppertal Germany 5

A German Bridge Built of Legos? Street Art from Megx

Now here’s how to give your city a facelift! A street artist known as Megx recently converted a grungy looking bridge in Wuppertal, Germany, into a seriously colorful illusion. Painting the bridge in large blocks of red, yellow, green and ...
Evol Cardboard Building Facades 8

Buildings Spray Paint Stenciled on Old Cardboard

While these may look like photographs of large apartment blocks from Eastern Europe, what you are actually seeing are highly detailed artwork on common cardboard. That’s right, Berlin based artist Evol takes discarded pieces of cardboard, tape and grease pen ...
Cornelia Konrads Floating Outdoor Sculptures 6

Levitating Sculptures Gracefully Defy Gravity

In woodlands, public spaces and private gardens around the world, artist Cornelia Konrads creates dreamlike outdoor sculptures that literally lift off the ground. In one case, the rocks making up a stone wall lift into the air as if pulled ...
Kevin Weir Flux Machine 1

Bizarre Animations from Library of Congress Photos

If the geniuses behind Monty Python had been working a number of decades earlier, their films might have looked a lot like these quirky remixed photographs from Flux Machine, the strange blog of Kevin Weir. Using vintage imagery from The ...
Limited Area By Robert Schlaug_01

Landscape Photography Melts into Color Fields

Looking a lot like a Technicolor concept for Shel Silverstein’s Where the Sidewalk Ends, the landscape photography of Robert Schlaug is captivating in its simplicity. His works take the outside world and stretch their colors, creating linear striped gradients of ...


Intrepid German designer, David Hanaurer shows us a fascinating view of the world with his “WorldWide Carpets”. Using Google Earth and Google map images as patterns, Hanaurer has created modern versions of the Persian rug.