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RGB Color est e pluribus unus RGB is a work about the exploration of the “surface’s deepness”. RGB designs create surfaces that mutate and interact with different chromatic stimulus. RGB’s technique consists in the overlapping of three different images, each one in a primary color. The resulting images from this three level’s superimposition are unexpected and disorienting.
We’ve previously showcased some really cool paper sculpturing artwork ; today we are going to show you another type of paper-related artwork. It is something we are all familiar with – Origami . Origami is an art of paper folding , and paper cranes are probably what we’ll thought of when it comes to origami. Origami originates from Japan , and in Japanese, Ori means paper, and kami (gami) means folding. There are various types of Origami, respectively action , modular , wet-folding and pureland . Today, we are going to show you some of the best examples of these paper made wonders.
first image work by alexandre farto (vhils), at the 'viva la revolucion' exhibit at san diego's museum of contemporary art portuguese-born, london-based artist alexandre farto (vhils) creates arresting portraits by breaking away pieces of walls. he takes his subtractive art to not only galleries and exhibition spaces but also the streets, creating larger-than-life figures in the midst of urban and underused space. farto generally first sketches out each piece in spraypaint, before beginning the painstaking process of chipping, sawing, and drilling away at the wall to various depths. he will often add additional colour or shading to the newly exposed portions of the wall, creating a visual interplay between the untouched surface, original painted figure, and layers of underlying material. in addition to work on walls, farto has series of subtractive portraits done by tearing away portions of billboards and posters, as well as in metal and wood . 'tunnel drunk punch' by alexandre farto
first image 'pencil vs. camera' by ben heine image © ben heine 'pencil vs. camera' by ivory coast-born brussels-based photographer ben heine is a series of images that inject hand-drawn pictures within real-life settings to create a composite effect that is often surreal and highly narrative. manipulating the backdrop to host added elements such as real-life tetris blocks, floating speech bubbles, and an alcoholic panda, the photographs are an exercise in manual photoshop, always including heine's hand which holds up the sketched piece of paper in the foreground. alarmingly accurate and crisply focused, the series puts great care in the alignment and perspective required to successfully pull off the optical illusion. heine creates seemingly effortless snapshots that are highly imaginative and contextual. image © ben heine via mymodernmet <p style="text-align:right;color:#A8A8A8"></p>
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