SHE KISSES BIRDS. Katte geneta Waves, mountains, horizons… simple, quiet, elegant work with an artist statement that is just as poetic: “I believe all things are born of water, air, and dust.
My works are meditations of the elements, faded with time and distance. Each piece tries to uncover an image that exists somewhere between reality and memory. Revealed are distant landscapes, a mountain on water, or the deep sky at night.” These are the lovely words and works of New York based artist Katte Geneta. Ex Oblivione. Homemade Inks - an album on Flickr. AMERICAN GALLERY - 18th Century. Great Falls Of The Potomac The Passage Of The Potomac Through The Blue Mountains title unknown Stone Bridge Over The Wissahickon.
William Thompson Russell Smith (1812 – 1896) Shenandoah Valley Moose Hill, Saco River A Scene On The Wissahickon Boating Party On The Wissahickon St.
Without struggle, no progress and no result. Every breaking of habit... O mundo mágico nas ilustrações digitais de Song Gum-Jin. Paintings. Second Skins. A Due Colore I still can’t get over how Alberto Seveso can make something as simple as ink in water look so captivating.
Each photo, in his latest series, captures duos of vibrant pigments, entwining in the most breathtaking […] Embroidered X-Rays It’s all about redefining materials for artist Matthew Cox, as he layers embroidery on top of medical x-rays. One material is tactile and labor intensive and the other is technical and quickly a finished product […] New Matt Furie Art. New Image Art Presents: David Ellis "Mola Salsa" (Los Angeles, CA) Posted on February 2, 2011 David Ellis Mola Salsa David Ellis’s newest exhibition, Mola Salsa explores process with 15 new works on paper and a new motion painting.
Reflecting on images from his childhood in rural North Carolina, David draws animals, trees, clouds and images dear to him. For this exhibition Ellis engages the idea of the animal spirit to depict his ideas of transformation. Ellis also makes imagery derived from plumes of smoke and steam originally inspired by witnessing an active volcano. Seraphine de senlis. The truth and the abstract blues. Imagineer your supreme reality with dreamy childlike wonder. The fantastic visionary state we articulate through our art, we shall soon be able to make manifest with atoms, particles, quanta and our holographic bodies. To completely reimage ourselves and our reality. The World’s First Human Arabesque. James - Gallery. Wet Drawing RF 12. VOODOOVOODOO. The drawings of Leonardo da Vinci.
Salvador Dalí Illustrates Alice in Wonderland, 1969. By Maria Popova What the Mad Hatter has to do with one of the most inspired collaborations in Western culture. Last week, we marveled at Leonard Weisgard’s stunning illustrations for the first color edition of Alice in Wonderland, circa 1949. But it turns out they might not be the most culturally intriguing. As reader Varvn Aryacetas points out on Twitter, exactly two decades later a collaboration of epic proportion took place as the Lewis Carroll classic was illustrated by none other than Salvador Dalí.
(And let’s not forget what a soft spot I have for obscure children’s illustration by famous artists.) Published by New York’s Maecenas Press-Random House in 1969 and distributed as their book of the month, the volume went on to become one of the most sought-after Dalí suites of all time. Frontpiece Down the Rabbit Hole The Pool of Tears A Caucus Race and a Long Tale The Rabbit Sends in a Little Bill Advice From a Caterpillar Pig and Pepper Mad Tea Party The Queen's Croquet Ground Alice's Evidence. Vibrant Knife Painting.
Gudrun Asling. Specimens by Carly Waito. Little Paper Planes. Art. Ebbs & Flows. Dominique Blais. Nicole Poko. I like this blog. Macoto murayama: inorganic flora at frantic gallery. Macoto murayama: inorganic flora frantic gallery , tokyo, japan december 9th - 11th, 2011 first image 'southern star, pureblue i' (2011), part of macoto murayama's 'inorganic flora' collection on exhibition at tokyo's frantic gallery digital C-print 5.8x6.1cm originally scheduled for last march but delayed by the earthquake in japan, tokyo's frantic gallery presents this december ' inorganic flora ', the first solo exhibition of japanese new media artist macoto murayama , who layers the worlds of biological investigation, artistic design, and historical study in his collection of digital prints. the creation of each design is a multistep and multimedia process. murayama begins with research and dissection of botanical specimens, photographing and sketching their parts. he then composes a 3D model in 3DS max, modifying individual elements in photoshop and matting the completed diagram in illustrator with captions and indication of scale.
Amanda wachob tattoo. I’ve been thinking about tattoos a lot lately as I creep closer to getting my own.
Since it’s something that lasts forever (gulp), I want to be extra sure, so I’ve been trying to find the perfect artist to finish the piece I want. While my personal taste leans more toward really clean line art, this work by tattoo artist Amanda Wachob in NYC has officially blown my mind. I discovered Amanda’s work through Amy Merrick last week. A reader is getting some flower photos Amy took for D*S (how cool is that?) Turned into a tattoo, and Amanda is the artist she’s chosen.