Artist Ebon Heath combines his love for typography and art with his new series of work entitled “Art Speak.” Ebon and his team of designers take different letters and typography’s and erect these sculptures in an attempt to bring the words to life. The sculpted pieces don’t just stand up, they are also mobiles which hang, swirl and twist and turn.
With the 3Doodler, two dimensional doodling may soon become a thing of the past. The 3Doodler is the world’s first 3D printing pen. Using ABS plastic (the material used by many 3D printers), the 3Doodler allows you to draw in the air or lift your drawings right off your paper. Check out the video to get a better idea of how it works.
With the Oscar’s quickly approaching the people over at Shutterstock decided to give the Best Picture nominees the pop art treatment. They re-created the movie posters in a pop art format. Take a look.
When it comes to sculpting wood, Livio De Marchi is one of the best. There is almost nothing De Marchi can’t recreate using wood. His realistic carvings have been gaining him popularity around the world. Check out his work.
Philadelphia based photographer Dominic Episcopo combined his love for food and photography in his series of work entitled, “Meat America.” Dominic carved various types of raw meat to resemble famous people, states, and symbols. Dominic says the project “celebrates American appetite for insurmountable odds, limitless aspiration, and immeasurable success.”
Here we have a look at artist Tracy Tubera’s latest work, “Way of the Dragon Fist”. The Illustration was created for the 25th Anniversary Street Fighter II Art Show that took place at BAIT (www.baitme.com) over the weekend. It measures 13″ X 19″ and is printed on archival watercolor paper. Each print is signed and number. Only 25 were produced. These prints are available for purchase now on Tracy’s website.
Photographer Aled Lewis combines real life and video games with his new series of work. The composites feature your favorite 8-bit era video game characters in real photographic landscapes. The series features characters from games like Duck Hunt, Double Dragon, Excitebike and more.
Designer and world traveler Gokhun Guneyhan decided to combine his love for photography and typography in his new series of work. He used pictures that he has taken during his travels around the world. After he chose the picture he would juxtapose typography representative of that city on top of the picture.
Curator Clement Valla finds these 1 in a million Google Earth “glitches.” From Valla, “At first, I thought they were glitches, or errors in the algorithm, but looking closer I realized the situation was actually more interesting — these images are not glitches. They are the absolute logical result of the system. They are an edge condition—an anomaly within the system, a nonstandard, an outlier, even, but not an error. These jarring moments expose how Google Earth works, focusing our attention on the software. They reveal a new model of representation: not through indexical photographs but through automated data collection from a myriad of different sources constantly updated and endlessly combined to create a seamless illusion; Google Earth is a database disguised as a photographic representation.”
This short video tells the story of New York’s “Wall Dogs.” Wall Dogs are the artists who are responsible for the gigantic painted murals you see all over NYC’s buildings. This artistic form of advertising has been around since the 1800s and from the looks of this video it’s going to be around for several years to come.