James Gurney

(vía 2headedsnake)

Stockholm-based illustrator Kilian Eng certainly loves the ’80s. With a special interest in sci-fi and surrealism, he wears his influence on his neon colored, crystallized illustrations. The Swedish graphic artist’s work is like an escape to an outer space fantasy world where vintage synthesizers provide the daily soundtrack.

It comes as no surprise that Eng is quite prolific with artwork campaigns for like-minded alternative synth-pop musicians like M83, Caotico, Le Prix, Tesla Boy, Lazer Sword and more.

Full article: http://goo.gl/OmTl66

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(Fuente: inspiringpieces, vía suarezart)

David Bowie by Evil Corp/Kibooki

(Fuente: xombiedirge, vía suarezart)

This Illustrator Turns the World Around Him into Real-Life Cartoons

This is fantastic

I am still so in love with that little coffee cup barista dude

he is just so fucking tired of his job, cleaning the floor and dealing with annoying hipsters but is hurt most of all by how coffee- something he actually loves deep down- is bastardized every single day in new and horrifying ways he has to be a part of.

I love you sad little coffee guy

(Fuente: beben-eleben, vía checoche)

The 36-year-old Tokyo resident, self-taught sculpture artist Haroshi, combining his love for art and skateboarding, uses the discarded leftovers of broken skateboards to create striking wooden creations.  

His creations are born through styles such as wooden mosaic, dots, and pixels; where each element, either cut out in different shapes or kept in their original form, are connected in different styles, and shaven into the form of the final art piece. 


(vía crossconnectmag)

Spatial object sculptures by Michael Johansson

At the mere mention of the word Tetris, the game’s catchy electro song begins blaring in our heads. Artist Michael Johansson’s precisely stacked sculptures made from ordinary objects induce the same internal Nintendo soundtrack. Using found objects like old computer screens, keyboards, cars and suitcases, the Swedish designer creates incredible geometric sculptures - both inside the gallery and jammed into site-specific space

(Fuente: asylum-art, vía wonderfulosa)

The Macabre and Skeletal Art of Dan Verkys

I’m an Australian digital artist using the mediums of mixed media and digital compositing, for full image credits visit http://danverkys.deviantart.com or my website www.gardenofbadthings.com


Illustrations by Ilya Kuvshinov

(vía suarezart)

Original illustration by Don Kenn

(Fuente: madebyabvh, vía 2headedsnake)

Maurizio Cattelan born in 1960 in Padova, Italy is one of the best known and most respected contemporary artists in the world.

Cattelan as a creator of artistic installations, raises questions about the contemporary understanding of death, sacrifice, forgiveness, the origin of evil in man, national identity and historical memory.

His work was often based on simple puns or subverts clichéd situations by, for example, substituting animals for people in sculptural tableaux. Frequently morbidly fascinating, Cattelan’s dark humour sets his work above the simple pleasures of well-made visual one-liners.


(vía crossconnectmag)

Anamorphic Art by István Orosz

István Orosz was born in 1951 and after training as a graphic designer, he first gained recognition as a stage designer and for his work in animated film as animator and director. His posters and graphic art have featured in countless international design exhibitions, and he is well-known as a printmaker and illustrator too. He is perhaps best known for his renewal of the technique of anamorphosis.

Anamorphosis is an art of distorted projection or perspective requiring the viewer to use special devices or occupy a specific vantage point to reconstitute the image. The art of Anamorphosis was invented in China and brought to Italy in the 16th century, about the time Renaissance artists like Leonardo da Vinci were mastering 3-D and discovering slant anamorphosis.  István Orosz specializes in mirror anamorphosis, where a conical or cylindrical mirror is placed on the drawing to transform a flat distorted image into a three dimensional picture that can be viewed from many angles. He also does slant anamorphosis.

István Orosz’s best creation is probably the one called Mysterious Island. It’s a sketch of a seashore with a sail pushed along by the wind, and two men trekking. But if the image is turned upside down, and a cylindrical mirror placed over the circular sun, a portrait of Jules Verne emerges.



(Fuente: crossconnectmag, vía vanished-opera-singers)