Remjie.com •Hieronymus Bosch Piñatas — Roberto Benavidez 54" x 29" x 16" 27" x 31" x 20" 24" x 12" x 12" 71" x 26" x 15" 60" x 60" x 30" 84" x 36" x 18" 24" x 30" x 10" 36" x 44" x 22"
home - elzo.be EXPO ELZO DEBUT 2011 2011-01-15 : du 15 janvier au 11 février ARTY FARTY GALLERY (Cologne) du 4 février au 31 mars ALLEY GALLERY (hasselt) du 18 mars au 7 AVRIL GALERIE ISSUE (Paris) du 31 mars au ????? du 3 mai au ?? du 10 mai au 6 juin LA VAPEUR (Dijon) du 27 mai au 1 juillet HECTOLITER (Bruxelles) avec POCH !!!!!!!! du 17 juin au 27 juin ARTS FACTORY (Paris) ELZO\'S EXHIBITION TOUR CARHARTT 2009-09-03 : AT SELECTED CARHARTT STORES: 05.09.2009 – 01.10.2009 Frankfurt, Germany 12.09.2009 – 08.10.2009 St Honorè, Paris, France 10.10.2009 – 05.11.2009 Earlham Street, London, UK 24.10.2009 – 12.11.2009 Lisbon, Portugal 14.11.2009 – 10.12.2009 Amsterdam, Netherlands 21.11.2009 – 10.12.2009 Marseille, France COUVERTURE DE RUGGED MAGAZINE 2009-06-09 : vous pourrez voir une nouvelle illu en couverture du Rugged magazine n°18 !!! EXPOs EXPOs... DOUBLE EXPO A BRUXELLES !!!
Niclas Mortensen: Calculating Infinity « Interviews « Metal Band Art Niclas Mortensen is very much a student of the current age of merch designers. He counts Godmachine & Mumford as influences and works only with the computer. He has a love for a copious amount of detail and even though his career seems in it’s infancy, he has already done artwork for Amon Amarth & As I Lay Dying. Time to get to know Niclas: How did you get your first paying art job? I started doing simple stuff in photoshop, because it was easier for me and my band, when we needed cd covers/myspace page/ etc. I think my first paying art job, or job as a designer anyway, was back in the good ol’ Myspace days. Have you always worked in your current style and if not how did you work before? Who are your artistic influences? What words best describe your artistic style? Tell us about your studio space? When you create art for a band…Do you listen to their music during the process? Take us through a typical day. How do you create your work? What materials do you use? Are your ideas good?
DIY Natural Clay Mascara (that actually works) » Humblebee & Me Speaking of things I wasn’t sure I’d ever crack—mascara. There’s a reason this is my first entry of my third year of blogging. I have been trying to figure out mascara for ages now. You wouldn’t believe the amounts of black goop I’ve tossed over the last few years. You see, mascara is tricky. First off, mascara must dry quickly—but not too quickly. Once it’s on your lashes, it mustn’t flake, but it also mustn’t melt. Then, after all that, it must actually do something. As it turns out, it is very difficult to achieve all of these things without the use of coal tar, a wide variety of solvents and petroleum-derived dyes, and a heavy dose of chemistry inspired magic. My initial experiments focused around activated charcoal mashed together with oil thickened with wax. From there I moved to experiments with activated charcoal or black oxide in a thickened water base, but all that got me was utterly crap gel-type mixtures with bits of black suspended in them. Finally—clay.
Ellen Jewett - Front Page Eugenio Merino - Sacred Machine the makers of Daniel Martin Diaz & Blind Divine Suzanne Gerber – Giving Taste A Bad Name Since Kindergarten » Interna by Suzanne on June 1st, 2008 Booted Glamour Cat by Scott Musgrove, oil on board Hmm… judging by yesterday’s post, it almost seems to me that stripping cartoonish creatures down to their bones (c.f. images above and below) is THE art flavour of the month. After all, skulls are so 2007 and, let’s face it, aliens, particularly Martians - now that they’ve even invaded the Barbican - have been a little passé and tacky ever since Erich von Däniken decided unanimously that he’s in fact a scientific author. All the better for us that self-proclaimed “natural alchemist” Scott Musgrove keeps enriching our imaginary worlds with his ever so endearing “accidental organisms” – as he refers to them. For his current exhibition at Billy Shire in Culver City, he even seems to have finally discovered his indisputable talent as a 3D artist and presents a set of wooden sculptures alongside his iconic beastly paintings. Soul of the Booted Glamour Cat by Scott Musgrove, oil on board Preview exhibited works Now..
Fun Crafts With Used Plastic Every now and then we like to take a break from the big news headlines and explore the creative world. We know you love crafts, perhaps almost as much as you love recycling. We tried to think of an abundant resource that you regularly toss, and plastic was the first thing to come to mind. While we highly tout recycling all types of resins, we also love getting our hands dirty and making really cool stuff out of those bags under the sink or those bottles in the fridge. Geometric Lamp Shade When we saw Sarah Turner’s trendy lamp made from plastic drink bottles, we had to learn how to make it – without an electrician and a ton of money. Your best option for material is HDPE, or plastic #2. What you’ll need: Tracing design (get it here), HDPE bottles (number of bottles depends on size of your lamp), a raw socket on a cord (try Ikea), CFL bulb (it won’t melt the plastic) Step #1: Trace your pieces and cut them using scissors or a knife. Step #2: The assembly will be the hardest part. Yarn
Bruno Walpoth - Artist Guido Mazzoni (sculptor) Compianto, San Giovanni Battista, Modena Compianto, Sant'Anna dei Lombardi, Naples Compianto, Santa Maria degli Angeli, Busseto In the more prestigious artistic centre of Florence the Della Robbia family became famous for their distinctive blue and white tin-glazed terracotta work, which was highly skilfully made yet provided relatively cheap decoration. Olson, Roberta J. David B. | Critique | La Guerre Sainte | Paris 3e. Galerie Anne Barrault Par Marie-Claire Groeninck Les dessins de David B. sont peuplés de personnages réels et de monstres imaginaires. Ils sont construits comme les rêves. David B. a commencé à tenir des carnets de rêves dans les années 80. David B. décrit ainsi chaque malaise de son frère comme une scène de bataille. David B. utilise l'encre noire pour tracer ses personnages à plat sur le papier. Serpents aux dents acérées, squelettes, hommes à têtes d'oiseaux, l'armada de monstres qui attaquent le corps du frère malade ont quelque chose des fresques précolombiennes. David B. parle aussi de la guerre dans le monde. Dans Fafou au Biafra, il se met en scène aux côtés des combattants africains d'une région sécessionniste du sud-est nigérian (David B. est un pseudonyme pour Pierre-François Beauchard, d'où ce surnom de Fafou). David B. — Mon frère magique, 2007.