Hüseyin Sahin, a Turkish photographer and artist who’s got a knack for surreal photography. Unlike most people, he doesn’t just take photos of beautiful things or unique moments, he uses his camera to capture his ideas and then with the help of editing and layering multiple pictures he creates artworks that look incredibly real, even though you know that couldn’t possibly happen in real life.
One creative agency in Ukraine, called LOOMA, had a fantastic idea: what if we combine popular classic paintings of the old masters with the most topical theme of 2020 – COVID19?
The streets are looking empty and a bit eerie these days due to the global pandemic and the recommended self-isolation most of us are dealing with in hopes of protecting ourselves and everyone from the virus. This reminded us of a photo exhibition by Chris Morin-Eitner that happened a couple of years ago.
When you look at a famous piece of art in a gallery or a museum, do you often notice little imperfections or mistakes?
Unless you’ve been really actively avoiding the news, you’ve probably heard of this virus called Covid-19 that’s taking over the world. It’s got everything you’d expect from a regular old flu, only that it’s way more contagious and slightly more lethal. You might be asking yourself how you might survive a virus like that, but we’ve got just the tips that will help you.
Jon Foreman discovered art when he was in college and immediately fell in love with it. The idea of creating art out of natural materials and just getting lost in the process is very appealing to him. Jon predominantly works with stones on beaches.
Erika Stearly has been painting domestic spaces since 2010. She gets inspired by all sorts of photos of homes, be it furniture catalogues, home remodelling shows, vintage interiors she sees in magazines, photos of her friends’ houses, etc.
Imagine being talented, and then making the painful discovery that your talents are limited to a very specific niche. Malaysian artist Silverfox knows all about this…
We think that villains are the best characters in movies, provided that they’re well written and not one dimensional. They’re often just misunderstood or hurt characters that didn’t feel accepted or wanted, who then took control of their life and proceeded to right all the wrongs in the worst way possible. Do you ever wonder what their life would be like if they got enough love and support?
Have you ever felt like drawing crazy stuff that is out of this world?
If you like dark, melancholic and surreal photography – look no further.
Andrew Rae has done a lot of things throughout his career. He did drawings, animations, illustrations, sculptures, exhibitions and music. Today we’d like to zoom in on his brilliantly creative project called ‘phone buddies’.
Sue Beatrice is a professional artist based in Sea Cliff, New York, who has spent more than 30 years perfecting her craft. She is the owner of All Natural Arts, where she sells steampunk-inspired antique pocket watches and jewelry.
When you watch cartoons and Disney movies as a child you don’t even think about what the main characters are wearing and how it would look in the real world.
Oleg Prakorina has been making art for several decades now, but it seems like he has only just now fully embraced the classic combination of oil on canvas. His paintings are very original, but he also doesn’t shy away from showing his influences. From the impressionist brushstrokes of Monet to the stark, edgy, geometrical portraits that call back to the paintings of Picasso — it seems like Oleg is exploring all the aspects of art.
Meet Lucas Eduardo Nascimento aka Dragonarte, an illustrator from Brazil known for his hilarious micro comics about everything geek-related.
Size isn’t everything (especially when it comes to art), but sometimes the sheer size of an art installation blows your mind. Here are the world’s largest art installations.
This time we’re talking about the 8 most astoundingly tiny art pieces in the world and the artists who created them.
This 43-year-old artist from Lisbon, Portugal, has become insanely popular for turning gray walls and simple bricks into works of art, by covering them with a thick coat of paint. And in the end it all looks insanely realistic. The level of detail is simply astonishing!
Xi Ding has a very unique style of caricature, on which he’s been working for the last ten years. All he needs is 3-4 minutes to figure out a character’s facial features and redraw them in one of many styles.