Gunjan Aylawadi is a paper artist from Sydney, Australia.
She loves paper like me, but the thing that i love most of her work is how she uses paper. She came across this amazing technique.
She curled pieces of paper and the she uses that to create patterns and gorgeous artwork.
It look like it is knitted or stitches but it doesn’t look like paper at all. Love it.
Via All about paper cutting
Hazel Mountford is an animal artist. Her current work is focused on the wildlife of Great Britain both past and present and the evolving relationship of space between humans and animals. They are painted life-size in acrylic on angled gesso panels. I love the irregular panels where she paints the animals, they look like they are moving, they give the sensation they are moving. She will be exhibiting in Singapore and at Wimbledon Art Studios at the end of November.
Today I came across this very weird animation by Polish illustrator Marcelina Jarnuszkiewicz. It is very strange but brilliant, love the music.
Via The Jealous Curator
These pair of Polish designers Kijek / Adamski couldn´t be more creative.
Their last work, a stop motion video for a Japanese artist called Shugo Tokumaru is going around the world in the social media platform. The song is called Katachi, what means shape in Japanese. It is just fantastic.
I’m posting as well the video of how it was made.
I remember the first time I saw his paintings, I think it was 3 years ago. I fell in love with his art immediately, fascinated by the use of lights and contrast. Alex Rennie can paint the essence of a night out very well and London has a different taste though his eyes. He will be exhibiting at Wimbledon Art Studios from November 21st to the 24th.
My husband was telling me about this project yesterday because the company that he works for is broadcasting this event, and I found it amusing.
Viennese artist Alex Kiessling and Strukt Design studio will embark on a cross-border project that merges art and technology by using industrial robots to simultaneously create large-scale drawings in three european cities. Taking place at an event hosted by the Vienna tourist board on September 26th, 2013, ‘Long Distance Art’ will feed real-time tracking via satellite to the two remote robotic devices, one stationed in Berlin, at Breitscheidplatz, and the other in london, at trafalgar square, and will mirror Kiessling’s movements in real time. the project calls on the use of a prototyping program called vvvv, which facilitates the handling of large media environments with physical interfaces, real-time motion graphics, and audio and video that can interact with many users at the same time. once completed, Kiessling will take all three independent artworks from the various cities and join them together in a triptych.
To see a version of the robot in action, watch the video below:
Via Design Boom
Taking various modes of transportation as his subject, Dickinson creates paintings of buses, cars, trucks, and trains, arranged in unexpected configurations. Often creating works in series, Dickinson explores different themes within the notion of transportation vehicles, from the “stacking series,” which documents his collection of toy cars, to the “map series,” which combines children’s building blocks with various motor vehicles. Frequently drawing on the notion of child’s play, Dickinson creates fantastical scenarios with miniature cars, and then translates those imaginings to paper.
The attention to detail in his work is incredible. The quirky subject matter, basically portraits of toy cars and ephemera, is a deceptively simple vehicle in itself for a good wallow in nostalgia for your own childhood. The composition of these portraits is often humorous – great tottering towers of colourful cars or trucks or long line-ups of battered racing cars, sometimes featuring a couple of air born vehicles.
Dickinson was the subject of a solo exhibition at Horsens Kunstmuseum in Denmark, and has been included in notable group exhibitions at venues such as Togo Memorial Sompo Japan Museum of Art in Tokyo, the Contemporary Art Museum in Sao Paulo, and Musée National Collection Schlumpf in Mulhouse, France.