New York-based sandcastle artist Calvin Seibert just returned from a 10-day trip to Hawaii where he completed a number of his abstract, geometric sandcastles. For the past 30 years Seibert has worked as a sculptor’s assistant and puts some of his acquired skills in construction and basic carpentry to use while executing these perfect, angular sand structures. You can see more of his recent work here.
The way of making a unique, inspirational and creative design, the origami way of expression. It’s successfully and continually applied into the way of expressing the art, in modern sculpture, technology and web, as well as in the architecture and interior design … Open Link
Frustrated by mean client criticism, Irish graphic designers Mark Shanley and Paddy Treacy decided to turn their “favorite worst feedback” into posters. The guys worked together on so-called “Sharp Suits” series with a team of other ad creatives, designers, animators, directors, illustrators and more, who must’ve all appreciated a chance to let out some of their exasperation in a creative way. Check all of them out!
One of my favorites so far, take a look. Australian street artist Buff Diss creates unique works of art that have been described as ‘non-destructive’. Unlike normal graffiti pieces, Buff Diss doesn’t use spray paint or ink—rather, he uses masking tape to create his works, which can be easily removed any time. Take a look
Drawing is one of the activities that always connected me with kids. When I was in high school, I used to babysit for $. It was so easy for me to grab a couple of pieces of paper, all the colors they had available and just draw with them. After all, drawing is the single most accessible form of art available. This past month, I accepted an offer to spend some time in Switzerland and teach art class as a substitute teacher. It was amazing to see what they came up... Read The Rest →
To celebrate the 50th anniversary of Andy Warhol’s iconic works “32 Campbell’s Soup Cans,” Campbell Soup is releasing four limited-edition cans of its condensed tomato soup with labels featuring vibrant, Warhol-like color combinations. The cans, produced under license from The Andy Warhol Foundation, will be available exclusively at most U.S. Target locations, priced at $0.75, starting Sept. 2. Warhol showed the original soup-can paintings — 32 separate canvases, each depicting a variety of Campbell’s soup, displayed side-by-side to mimic products on a grocery shelf — at his first solo gallery... Read The Rest →