Patrick Acton, an artist from Iowa (actually, my birth state, too), makes the three little pigs look like amateurs! A master of matchstick sculpture, he builds each model using nothing but needle nosed pliers and glue, patiently adding thousands of matchsticks one stick at a time.
Charles Clary’s delicately cuts paper designs and carefully layers them together to create these stunning structures. Clary explains that his work is intended to “mimic viral colonies and concentric sound waves” Take a look inside his world that’s both playful and beautiful.
Bruce W. Berry Jr. used a full-spectrum digital camera and a yellow filter in order to capture infrared light. He used his rig to record a barren Philadelphia, creating a time-lapse that’s somewhere between peaceful and creepy.
The Day Wonderland Stood Still… from Bruce W. Berry Jr on Vimeo.
I wish I could have gone to Australia to see this exhibition (and maybe even partake in it!). Yayoi Kusama (born 1929) created in installation at the Queensland Art Gallery in Australia that was a couple of “domestic-syle rooms” like a living room and kitchen. But everything was painted white. And once the exhibition opened, the children who visited the museum were given colored dot stickers to decorate the rooms! How amazing is that? Here are a few photos from the ‘Obliteration Room’ installation.
We came across the work of two young artists, Lucie Thomas and Thimbault Zimmerman, and had to see more. They are the duo behind Zim & Zou, a studio based in Nancy, France. Their colorful, whimsical images are photographs of objects and paper sculpture. We hope you enjoy their work as much as we do!