Philadelphia-based ceramicist Brian Giniewski creates rainbow-colored pots and vases that appear to be dunked in sugary-sweet icing. He first started making his dripping vessels on weekends while teaching art at university level. After six years, Giniewski turned his passion into a full-time career when he opened his business—together with his wife Krista—in May 2016.
Posts by Emma Taggart
Earlier this year, we introduced you to London-based illustrator Maxwell Tilse, who combines his love of drawing with his passion...
Russian artist Roman Booteen is a modern master in the art of the hobo nickel—a term used to describe the...
A post shared by ボナ(Buona) (@_pizzicato_) on Oct 14, 2016 at 9:18pm PDT Meet Buona (aka @_pizzicato_), the 2-year-old exotic shorthair cat from Japan. She’s Insta-famous, and it’s not just because she’s adorable—this kitty has a serious sense of style. Whether it’s a set of bunny ears, one of her fabulous pairs of spectacles, or even a bread slice-shaped hat, she can pull off pretty much anything.
Even the most angelic of cherubs can’t resist making their mark on white walls.
Inspired by the works of the old masters, Russia-based artist Maria Vasilyeva creates accessories and panels that evoke the style...
The original Simpsons’ home, 742 Evergreen Terrace vs The Simpsons House IRL Springfield's 742 Evergreen Terrace—the suburban two-story detached residence that’s home to The Simpsons—is possibly one of the most recognizable homes on TV. The home has hardly changed since first airing in 1989, and features a garage, basement, attic, and a large garden complete with a brown picket fence. By design, the fictional family home encapsulates the American suburban stereotype.
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In August 2017, Los Angeles-based photography duo KremerJohnson (Neil Kremer and Cory Johnson)
Napoli-based creative duo Tanello Production describe their film Mirror as “a short story of similar objects.” By showing the objects side-by-side using a split-screen technique, the duo reveal how seemingly unrelated objects can bear a striking visual relationship. Tanello explain that basic shapes found in nature are “repeated with infinite declinations,” and that the objects in their film may have the same shape, but yet a “different soul.
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Bearded men from eastern Canada are making waves with a new mer-creature themed “dudeoir” calendar—the male version of boudoir photoshoots.