Given their aesthetic diversity, expressive faces, and graceful movements, birds have become a popular artistic muse. Animal-loving creatives often turn to these winged creatures for inspiration, finding new and innovative ways to capture their unique coloring, fascinating patterns, and distinctive silhouettes. As evident in this striking selection of birds in art, artists approach this iconography in a myriad of ways. The pieces that compose this collection of avian art range from stunning works on paper to mesmerizing three-dimensional sculptures.
Since 1925, The New Yorker has graced newsstands with its conceptually clever and creatively illustrated magazine covers.
Thanks to the British Library, we can go inside the mind of a genius and peruse Leonardo Da Vinci's notebooks.
Disney is a source of joy for many children and adults alike. Once you've fallen in love with its enchanting stories and characters, chances are you're a lifelong fan. Karen Marie of Belly Beautiful Portraits has given six babies an early introduction to its magic through her Disney princess photo shoot.
Artist Dan Cretu has put a pop culture twist on the trend of transforming age-old masterworks into modern works of art.
Photographer and digital artist Felix Hernandez proves that it doesn’t take a ton of fancy tools to craft incredible works...
For the past 27 years, Photoshop has become the go to software for creatives who work with graphics. Photographers, designers, and digitals artists are just a few of the professions that benefit from the capabilities of this powerful program. Especially prevalent in the world of photography, Photoshop's post-processing capabilities are endless. Armed with incredible potential, Photoshop can be daunting for beginners.
In 1987, artists Ann Wood and Dean Lucker formed Woodlucker, a collaborative studio that creatively “combines a love for illustrated paper art...
For the past several years, Andy Belsey has created models of WWI trench sections in painstaking detail.
The Leaning Tower of Pisa in Italy is one of the world’s most popular tourist sites. With a lean of about 3.99 degrees, it’s easy to understand why—the architectural oddity is definitely something you’d want to witness in person. But, the locale is well-known for another reason: people love to take forced perspective photos with it.
Blurring the line between performance art and functional design, the striking Schiphol Clock features hands drawn on in real time.
In 2013, humanitarian photographer Nancy Borowick began a particularly poignant project: Cancer Family, a series documenting her parents' dual battle with the disease.