Marion Peck’s woodland creatures are slated for display at the Michael Kohn gallery.
El Curiot’s paintings are rich in imagination.
First teaser poster released for Ender’s Game, due out in November.
Frank Hyder’s fish series explores color, patterns and shapes to great effect.
Bioshock Infinite, due for release next week.
Wonderful character design from Max Kostenko.
Beautifully rich textures mingled with a collection of wrapped animals from Eckart Hahn.
Joe Fig’s tiny dioramas of famous artists at work in their studios are a thing of beauty. Above: Jasper Johns at work.
Ramon Villalobo delivers up a fun Moonrise Kingdom mash up.
Riikka Ausvinen’s lush colorful watercolors lend a fresh look to pop culture characters.
Hilarious set of shorts from the students at Filmakademie Baden.
Fabian Oefner photographs paint flung by centrifugal force. He captures delicate colors and shapes that has the fleeting magic of a fireworks display.
The “Land of Kaiju” project meets the Victorian puzzle pouch. This folded design dates back to 1782 and were utilized in a variety of countries. The Japanese version, known as a “Tato”was used to store items such as buttons and needles. Known as a Valentine Puzzle Purse in Britain, it was popular during the Victorian era, used for love notes. One piece of paper is intricately folded to act as a container for a small item. In this case the treasure included inside is an original signed ChetArt sketch card. The pouch measures approx. 3.75″ square when folded and expands to 11.25” square with colorful creature portraits and an alliterative phrase on one side. The reverse displays a fanciful moonlit battle scene and provides a container for the sketch card. An intermediate layer displays the Japanese term “Kaiju,” translating to strange beast or monster. The folded sheet is printed in color on sturdy 44 lb. cover stock.
Each puzzle pouch includes one signed sketch card measuring 3″ square.
Do Ho Suh creates amazing sculpture work.