Optical Illusion: Keep Your Eyes on the Cross. Cleanse Your Aura in 5 Steps We may brush our teeth, wash our hands, and bathe our bodies every day, but not many of us know how to keep energetically clean.
If we’re living a balanced lifestyle, this should happen naturally. Whe... Science Confirms Men Are PETRIFIED Of Smart Women Thanks, patriarchy! Amazing Stuff (34 pics) Truly amazing.
This is a painting. Anamorphic Sculptures. London-based artist Jonty Hurwitz creates ‘Anamorphic Sculptures’ which only reveal themselves once facing a reflective cylinder.
Hurwitz took an engineering degree in Johannesburg where he discovered the fine line between art and science. Recursive.jpg (JPEG Image, 1024 × 768 pixels) - Scaled (85%) A Man Takes A Single Rake to The Beach. And When You Zoom Out And See It… If you live in San Francisco, California, then you may be lucky enough to come across the art of Andres Amador.
He doesn’t paint or sculpt. He prefers a medium that is temporary but absolutely beautiful: a sandy beach at low tide. He uses a rake to create works of art that can be bigger than 100,000 sq. ft. He spends hours creating these intricate masterpieces, knowing that the tide will soon come in and wash away his work forever. For Andres, his art is “more about the process and less about the result.” He knows that it will all be temporary. New Feather Sculptures by Kate MccGwire. Schema / Photo by JP Bland courtesy Kate MccGwire Schema, detail / Photo by JP Bland courtesy Kate MccGwire Sepal Speculum II / Photo by Ian Stuart courtesy Kate MccGwire Flail / Photo by JP Bland courtesy Kate MccGwire.
Geometric Coin Sculptures by Robert Wechsler. Artist Robert Wechsler (previously) was recently comissioned by the The New Yorker to create a series of coin sculptures for their October 14th money-themed edition.
Wechsler used a jeweler’s saw to cut precise notches in coins from various currencies and then joined them together in several geometric forms. While nine pieces were selected for the magazine, a total of 22 were created, all of which can be seen in his Money gallery. Anthony Howe’s Otherworldly Kinetic Sculptures Powered by Wind. The Creator’s Project recently visited with kinetic sculptor Anthony Howe who creates kinetic artworks powered by wind.
Fish Lamps by Frank Gehry. Back in January of this year architect and artist Frank Gehry unveiled this striking series of fish lamps at Gagosian Beverly Hills and later in Paris.
Killer Pumpkin Arrangements at the Great Jack O’Lantern Blaze. Copyright Joshua Bousel Held every year in New York, the Great Jack O’Lantern Blaze is a 25-night-long Halloween event featuring some 5,000 hand-carved, illuminated pumpkins arranged into dinosaurs, sea monsters, zombies, and other spooky sculptural forms. Via Instagram: Although only associated with Halloween as we know it today since the late 1800s, the tradition of gourd carving dates back to the 18th and 19th centuries in rural Ireland and England. People created jack o’lanterns for the old holidays of Samhain and All Souls’ Night when spirits were thought to be the most active. The Bizarre Street Art of Daan Botlek. Street artist and illustrator Daan Botlek is based in Rotterdam, Netherlands and is known for his strange form of character-driven street art.
Meticulously Wrapped Aluminum Wire Sculptures by Seung Mo Park. SON MYUNG HEE, detail / 2010 / Aluminum wire, fiberglass lifecasting. SON MYUNG HEE / 2010 / Aluminum wire, fiberglass lifecasting. Wedding / 2009 / Aluminum wire, fiberglass lifecasting. Han Hye yeon / 2011 / Aluminum wire, fiberglass lifecasting. Han Hye yeon, detail / 2011 / Aluminum wire, fiberglass lifecasting. Kim Seong Su / 2010 / Aluminum wire, fiberglass, lifecasting.
Orchid: Exploding High-Speed Paint Flowers by Fabian Oefner. For his third and final investigation in his “Paint Action” series Swiss photographer Fabian Oefner (previously here and here) created a series of flower-inspired paint formations titled Orchid. To make the images Oefner poured numerous layers of paint with a top layer of either black or white onto which he dropped a colored sphere. The resulting splash forced the colored paint up and out of the top layer resulting in the crowning splashes of color you see here. Ships That Sail Through the Clouds: Meet Luigi Prina, the 83-Year-Old Builder of Flying Model Ships. Photo by Gianluca Giannone courtesy Blinking City Photo by Gianluca Giannone courtesy Blinking City> When he was just 16 years old Luigi Prina entered and won a national aircraft modeling competition.
When he went to collect the prize money the organizers asked the boy why his father couldn’t come and collect it himself. TRIPPY. Strobe Illusion - Stare into the Strobe and begin to hallucinate! The Art of Smoke Bombs and Fireworks by Olaf Breuning. Smoke Bombs, 2008 Color Wheels, 2012 Smoke Bombs 3, 2013 Firey Eye, 2013 Smoke Bombs 2, 2011 Swiss visual artist Olaf Breuning places no limits on his medium of choice, expressing his artistic vison through peformance art, sculpture, drawing, photography, installation and film. Architectural Renderings of Life Drawn with Pencil and Pen by Rafael Araujo. Nautilus Caracol Double Conic Spiral, process Double Conic Spiral. Ink, acrylic/canvas. Intersections: An Ornately Carved Wood Cube Projects Shadows onto Gallery Walls. Sean Edward Whelan’s Architectural People. Sketching with a Band Saw: James McNabb’s Scrap Wood Cityscapes. For his MFA Thesis Exhibit last September, Pennsylvania artist James McNabb created a beautiful collection of architectural wonders using discarded wood.
Numero: A Beautiful Pop-up Book of Numbers by Marion Bataille. Five years ago graphic artist and illustration Marion Bataille took the pop-up book world by storm with her incredible ABC 3D book. 155 Years Before the First Animated Gif, Joseph Plateau Set Images in Motion with the Phenakistoscope. Nearly 155 years before CompuServe debuted the first animated gif in 1987, Belgian physicist Joseph Plateau unveiled an invention called the Phenakistoscope, a device that is largely considered to be the first mechanism for true animation. The simple gadget relied on the persistence of vision principle to display the illusion of images in motion. Via Juxtapoz: