This December, in a surprisingly simple yet ridiculously amazing installation for the Queensland Gallery of Modern Ar, artist Yayoi Kusama constructed a large domestic environment, painting every wall, chair, table, piano, and household decoration a brilliant white, effectively serving as a giant white canvas. Over the course of two weeks, the museum’s smallest visitors were given thousands upon thousands of colored dot stickers and were invited to collaborate in the transformation of the space, turning the house into a vibrantly mottled explosion of color. How great is this? Given the opportunity my son could probably cover the entire piano alone in about fifteen minutes. The installation, entitled The Obliteration Room, is part of Kusama’s Look Now, See Forever exhibition that runs through March 12.
If you liked this you’ll also enjoy Roman Ondak’s Room of Heights and Karina Smigla-Bobinski’s helium-filled kinetic drawing sculpture.
The first four images courtesy Queensland Art Gallery and photographer Mark Sherwood. Additional images from Stuart Addelsee and heybubbles.
Graphiste et illustrateur d'origine israélienne, Noma Bar vit et travaille aujourd'hui à Londres. Son travail aborde les sujets d'actualités avec un traitement épuré, utilisant principalement des applats et des formes quasi-géométriques.
Et c'est dans cette simplicité apparente que réside la force de ses illustrations : derrière l'image de façade se cache une autre image, plus subtile, comme un second niveau de lecture.
Sabeena Karnik from Mumbai, India is a caligrapher, fine artist and illustrator/typographer specializing in paper sculpturing and acrylic murals. Paper works are amazingly beautiful as Sabeena's typography which she formed with extreme perfection.
UK designer Dominic Le-Hair made this slick magnetized poster by cutting rubber magnets into letters with an x-acto knife and sandwiching them between sheets of paper before dusting it with iron fillings. See more of the project here.
Handcrafted with love by BYU design students and faculty, for the 5th Typophile Film Festival. A visual typographic feast about the five senses, and how they contribute to and enhance our creativity. Everything in the film is real—no CG effects!
We have seen many minimalistic posters about movies, or video games, but how about our favorite fairy tales? Christian Jackson designed a series of Hyper-minimalist posters of the classic children’s stories we’ve grown to know and love. By using the most important detail of each fairy, I think he managed to create the most minimal with maximum interesting design.
Package design has the primary goal to attract peoples' attention. An effective package design looks attractive and impresses the customer, arise emotions and provoke feelings about the inner product. I happened to see this wonderful article of 'upscale typography' a blog of Parachute®, blog with excellent examples on packaging designs with typography use.
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