Posts Tagged ‘ Pieces ’

Striking Animal Skull Art By Peter Deligdisch


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Peter Deligdisch is a 23-year old artist known for his creative doodles. With so much intricate detail, his artwork gives a stunning impression of texture even when drawn on paper. On Youtube, he invites his audience in discovering his artwork in the making, and in his book, Line of Thought, he unveils over 80 of his pieces in an awe-inspiring collection enriched with thought provoking writing.  Peter Deligdisch has recently given a new dimension to his artwork by drawing and doing pyrography on animal skulls. The results are exquisite.

Li Hongbo Is Probably The Reason You’re Out Of Paper.


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Li Hongbo is one of most gifted sculptors in recent memory.  His medium is a bit unconventional however.  A book editor and designer, Li became fascinated by traditional Chinese toys and festive decorations known as paper gourds made from glued layers of thin paper which can be stored flat but then opened to reveal a flower or other shape. He applied the same honeycomb-like paper structure to much larger human forms resulting in these highly flexible sculptures.

How To Make A Lambo.


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Not sure what to do with your old Volvo? New Format, a design studio in the Kyrgyz Republic, has an interesting solution.  With a 1982 Volvo as the base, wheels from a BMW X5, spare parts and scrap metal from the junkyard, plenty of imagination, and three months of perseverance, the agency has succeeded in creating a rather convincing knock-off of the Lamborghini Gallardo, a car usually priced at €300,000.  But the “Kyrgyz Lamborghini” seems to be just the beginning. Meder Koilubaev, artistic director at New Format, has expressed his ambition to launch a new concept of custom one-of-a-kind cars made from spare parts in true Kyrgyz style.

 

Robert Proch’s Artwork.


These gorgeous paintings belongs to illustrator, painter, and animator Robert Proch from Poland. Tons more to see on his Behance site so get clickin’ guys and show him some love.

The Urban Stylings Of Tasso.


The urban art of the German graffitist Tasso is all incredibly detailed and life like.  I wish I had more to write about his background, but I don’t speak German, and my translator is at work elsewhere.  BUT, if your interested in more of his work you can take a look right here.

Subtractive Art Pieces (Alexandre Farto).


Portuguese-born, London-based artist Alexandre Farto (Vhils) creates arresting portraits by breaking away pieces of walls. He takes his subtractive art to not only galleries and exhibition spaces but also the streets, creating larger-than-life figures in the midst of urban and underused space. Vhils generally first sketches out each piece in spraypaint, before beginning the painstaking process of chipping, sawing, and drilling away at the wall to various depths. He will often add additional color or shading to the newly exposed portions of the wall, creating a visual interplay between the untouched surface, original painted figure, and layers of underlying material. In addition to work on walls, Farto has series of subtractive portraits done by tearing away portions of billboards and posters, as well as in metal and wood.

Nick Gentry’s Use Of The Useless.


Nick Gentry is a British graduate of Central St Martins and has exhibited in the UK, USA and Europe. As part of a generation that grew up surrounded by floppy disks, VHS tapes, polaroids and cassettes, he is inspired by the sociological impact of a new internet culture.  His portraits use a combination of obsolete media formats, making a comment on waste culture, life cycles and identity. Using old disks as a canvas, these artefacts are combined to create photo-fits and identities that may draw connections to the personal information that is then forever locked down underneath the paint.

Zac Freeman’s Junk.


Since 1999, Zac began collecting junk found around often in the trash, then glued to a wooden substrate to form an image an image – in the case, portraits. His artworks are made by assembling on a large-scale (the pieces average about 28 “by 35″) and when viewed up close looks like a series of small objects stuck meaningless, but when seen from far away are impressive portraits.

Chris Parks Illustrations.


Illustrators have always amazed me by being able to take something in their heads, and meticulously draw out every single facet of their vision in detail.  A while back, Chris Parks caught my eye with a Skate Board Totem, and after coming across more of his work again late last night, I wanted to post up more of his brilliant work.  Everything from the details, to the use of colors mesmerizes me every time I see one of Mr. Park’s pieces.  Check the method.

Lego Land.


Pieces from artist Nathan Sawaya’s collection.