Texas-based artist Gil Bruvel captures feelings of tranquility in his ongoing series of sculptures. Using colorful blocks of wood, he constructs large-scale portraits of calm expressions. As a result of this innovative technique, these faces possess a mesmerizing textural quality to them that mimics a pixelated aesthetic. Originally from Australia and the South of France, Bruvel has been practicing vipassanā meditation for over 40 years.
French street artist Mantra brings his mother's garden to Versailles with a mural titled Where Amazement Blooms.
For years, artist David Hockney has impressed the world with his distinctive, colorful paintings.
British artist Rebecca Louise Law creates immersive installations using real dried flowers. Dangling from the ceiling like a natural curtain, the flora invites the viewer to interact with the space in a new way. As they move through the strands of delicate petals and pods, there is the opportunity to look at and really study what has fascinated humans throughout time. One of Law’s latest exhibitions has recently opened at the Honolulu Museum of Art.
Drawing may be a two-dimensional art form, but David Morrison is able to create illustrations that resemble the real-life subject.
The Giza pyramids are the dramatic backdrop for a new installation by anonymous Spanish artist SpY.
A single tree offers a unique way to chronicle the changes that happen over the course of a year. Showcasing this passage-of-time concept is the collaborative work titled One Tree Four Seasons by Swedish architect and artist Ulf Mejergren and Finnish artist Antti Laitinen. As the name suggests, they are creating four different artworks that revolve around one tree and using materials found in nature to do so.
Artist Ben Young is back with a new series of glass and concrete sculptures inspired by the ocean.
When you’re first discovering a new creative skill, having the proper tools can make it easier to learn.
Taiwanese artist Han Hsu-Tung brings wood into the digital age with his unique sculptures. He carves realistic representations of human figures and animals that are nearly lifelike, if not for the blips of pixels that “interrupt” the image. As a result, these modern touches make it look as though the three-dimensional forms are merely paused in their motions, and that they could continue to load at any moment.
Every day, Chris Judge shares photos of clouds that he has transformed into playful characters.