Photographs may capture a moment in time, but they don't always reveal the reality of what is going on. That's why LA-based artist Amanda Oleander began painting her real-life experiences in a series of playful and relatable illustrations. From the unexpected pull of pregnancy cravings to the indescribable happiness of holding your loved one in your arms, these tender works of art celebrate the unpredictable reality of love, relationships, and pregnancy.
Argentinian visual artist Ana María Hernando has been surrounded by fabrics from a very young age.
Solar Mountain Is a Permanent Art Installation That Would Produce 300 MWH of Renewable Energy at Burning Man
Environmental design is becoming more and more relevant as we feel the effects of climate change on our planet.
Sweden-based artist Alisa Lariushkina continues to find new and mesmerizing ways of using polymer air-dry clay. Inspired by famous painters like Vincent van Gogh and Claude Monet, she masterfully transforms an array of Japanese air-dry clay into high-relief depictions of lush, bucolic landscapes. “I'm a self-taught artist, been working with air-dry polymer clay for about six years in my own technique,” Lariushkina explains to My Modern Met.
Glassblowing is an incredible art and craft with a history dating as far back as the 1st century BCE.
Since graduating from the Florence Academy of Art in 2016, Spanish painter Elena Gual has continued to develop her artistic...
For artists that love to work in ink, there are many different kinds of pens to try—each with its own advantages and disadvantages. While technical pens like Micron Pigmas can help you create consistent lines that are ideal for detailed artwork, brush pens have their own unique qualities that make them a must-have tool for illustrators, cartoonists, and hand-lettering artists.
Did you ever blow on dandelions as a child?
Abstract Expressionism developed in New York in the 1940s and 1950s among artists who focused on visualizing the subconscious.
Chinese silk painting has enchanted art-lovers for centuries. In fact, Europeans in the 1700s were so fond of the tradition that they commissioned Chinese artists to create these paintings in a style called Chinoiserie. London-based artist Diane Hill is carrying on the beauty of these decorative arts in her own series of botanical watercolor paintings on silk paper.
Do you wish you could spend more time in nature?
Nestled into an 18th-century cemetery in Barcelona, The Kiss of Death is a haunting sculpture used to commemorate one man's grave.