Janet Echelman found her true voice as an artist when her paints went missing -- which forced her to look to an unorthodox new art material. Now she makes billowing, flowing, building-sized sculpture with a surprisingly geeky edge.
“To create a sculptural fabric, I am experimenting with the printing technique of marbling; combining embroidery, bonding and pleating. Applying these fabrics into fashion creates unusual and intricate fashion garments.”
A fluttering swirl of origami butterflies, I love this fusion of design installation and styling by Elixr and Dream Interiors. Created for annual design event Saturday in Design, the butterflies make a striking piece of ...
Victoria Manzer's insight:
Modular installation, collaborative project for students?
"First, we chose cameras based on the general aesthetics they apply to photos. Then we whittled them down to the choices below based on how those effects matched up to Instagram filters. Since these cameras are vintage, some of them are out of production, but you can find all of them for sale at flea markets, thrift stores, or online."
Ink on a reproduced military map of the Western Front (specifically France) with additional ink and paper cuts by partner and printmaker Bobbie-Jo. Climate charts of North America allow dashes of colour to emerge through the cuts.
Rugs have a tough life. The domestic mainstays are forever required to strike the perfect balance between hard-wearing and soft-to-the-touch; no matter how long they last and how good they look, they’re only ever going to get walked all over and...
Can glitches be made into art? Off Book explores a subculture that has done just that.
PBS Off Book series is an excellent place to find inspiring videos that explain various artistic techniques and styles. They explain things in a way that artists, non-artists and students of any age can appreciate and understand. Check it out!
French artist Arik Levy is really great– it’s an enormous piece of mirror-polished stainless steel, faceted to look like a giant rock. From some angles, it blends into the landscape seamless as it reflects its surroundings; from other angles, it boldly stands out with its obviously manmade origins.
A timeline commencing from the beginnings of Western civilisation through to the cubist movement of the 1930’s, these commissioned exhibition pieces reflect the art historical past whilst seizing the possibilities of the future.
The Remastered project considers some of the most recognised works throughout art history, inviting thirteen contemporary artists and designers to reinterpret them, with technology at the core.