What a true gift! Australian artist Joel Rea creates cinematic paintings pulsing with the intensity of the wind and ocean waves.
Using brushes as thin as just a few hairs, the Australian artist spends hour upon hour meticulously developing his oil paintings until they are smooth, saturated and insanely detailed scenes of imaginative realities.
Some artists want their works to last forever, but Motoi Yamamoto compares his art to an arrangement of fresh flowers — it’s alive to enjoy for just a short period of time, and then it becomes a beautiful memory.
From the Arctic to America, artist Leonid Tishkov has travelled the world with his illuminated crescent-shaped moon, bringing a sense of lyricism, and sometimes whimsy, to the places he lands.
Slap It is a “cheeky” way to bring a bit of fun into your daily life while also lightening up your room. Designed by London-based designer Joseph Begley, the glowing ass cheeks let you squeeze, pinch, or slap your way to having them light up with a warm color.
The artist Lawrence Malstaf, a specialist in the interaction between biology and physicality, collaborated with Iris Van Herpen on an installation that had models suspended in the air in what looked like oversized plastic bags with accordion shaped hoses running down the sides.
English artist Julian Beever is considered a leading chalk artist in sidewalk art. He’s also (clearly with good reason) called Pavement Picasso.
Truly breathtaking. NYC-based artist Valerie Hegarty’s artwork often poses as artifacts of art history gone awry.