Today, many cultural institutions have turned to free online resources in order to engage with the public and excite new audiences. Led by world-renowned museums like the Metropolitan Museum of Art as well as archives like the Library of Congress, this phenomenon typically offers reproductions of tangible works of art and two-dimensional documents to the public. However, some online organizations have extended this idea to include free models, movies, and—thanks to the International Music Score Library Project—classical music.
Celebrated Japanese artist Yayoi Kusama is set to open her own museum in October 2017.
Certain foods lend themselves well to becoming works of art.
Anime artist and doting dad Thomas Romain continues to create professional illustrations inspired by his young sons' doodles and drawings. Since we last checked in on this ongoing series of father/son art, Romain has created “The Father And Sons Design Workshop,” a creation hub and platform for sharing new art with the public. Much like their earlier collaborations, the Romains' recent art combines imaginative, kid-designed sketches with expert-level artistic skills.
The mall hardly seems like the place to view incredible creative installations, but artist Eric Rieger, aka HOTTEA, proves us...
For artists interested in working in three dimensions, sculpture may seem like the most fitting genre to explore.
Digital artist Henning M. Lederer brings vintage book cover design to life through his ambitious ongoing animation project. The endeavor transforms science-themed textbooks from the mid-20th century and sets them into mesmerizing motion. Their imagery is abstract—comprising mostly of bold colors, geometric shapes, and easily-recognizable symbols—making them the perfect candidate for this type of treatment.
The HBO show Game of Thrones, with its beautiful shooting locations and epic battle scenes, must have a massive budget.
In the age of subscription services, it pays to wait for a movie to come out on demand.
Known for her beautiful background paintings, Los Angeles-based artist Yaoyao Ma Van As boasts an impressive professional portfolio. In addition to her collection of commissioned work, the painter, illustrator, and “occasional animator” also creates charming personal pieces that explore the overlooked benefits of living alone. Each playfully drawn depiction features a female figure (undeniably rendered in Ma Van As' own likeness) demonstrating the perks of single life.
For many years, art director and illustrator Viktoria Åström has worked extensively as a freelance animator, but as she proves, it never...
Hungarian artist Ágnes Herczeg combines delicate lace art with the knotty branches of found wood to create scenes depicting the contemplative...