Dutch artists Lernert and Sander cut 98 raw foods in perfect cubes of 2.5 x 2.5 x 2.5 cm, creating an incredible and tempting geometric screen. Titled simply as Cubes, this series of photographs was made simply with cuts of maximum precision and without digital edition.
Next to a ship sunk 25 meters underwater in Bali, the Canadian photographer, Benjamin Von Wong, produced an impressive photographic series of models dressed as brides. The technical complexity that it implies has enormous merit, but the conceptual and creative capacity is not overshadowed by it.
Inspired by the style of handmade calligraphy, the Mexican graphic designer, David Milan, created a series of logos to pay tribute to superheroes and villains such as Batman, Joker and Superman. To make its logos even more fascinating, Milan added details that reflect the different characteristics of each character.
If you also grew up in front of the small screen during the 90's, surely the Simpsons are part of your visual repertoire and its details are still in your mind. These famous yellow-skinned characters were the inspiration for a colorful series of minimalist posters that highlight their most distinctive features and make them instantly recognizable.
This alphabetical collection of posters, designed by the Indian student Anwesha Daolagupu, features the first letter of the title of famous fairy tales and matches elements of history incorporated into it. For example, the poster of Little Red Riding Hood uses the negative space of the letter "R" to form the famous red-capped cloak of the protagonist of the story.
Fighting crime does not necessarily leave a good pay. So superheroes have to do a part-time job to survive in times of crisis. Therefore, the Malaysian illustrator Chow Hon Lam, whose work is full of color and excellent ideas, satirized about the secret life of the superheroes for his series Part Time Job.
Have you ever looked to the sky to make drawings with your imagination? That activity is precisely what the French artist Thomas Lamadieu decided to transform into art. This illustrator travels around the world to portray vertical views of the spaces between the buildings, which he uses as a canvas to draw beautiful and creative figures.
If you want to fill your eyes with tenderness, nothing like the designs of the British Konrad Kirpluk, who for his series "Simple" illustrated small and lovely images with the characters of Star Wars. Obi-Wan Kenobi. Chewbacca. Darth Vader. Darth Maul R2D2. Boba Grievous. The Stormtrooper looks like a baby in a diaper, but with what we've seen of them, this could be the real story underneath his armor.
If you are one of the people who do not find beauty in killing an animal to hang your head on the wall of your house, but you have it in the design, the geometry, the colors and the crafts, Papertrophy is the perfect idea for you ! Holger Hoffmann is the artist behind Papertrophy, a series of sculptures made on paper with which he invites to reflect on indiscriminate hunting.
The French artist Mlle Hipolyte has the ability to transform tiny (and individual) pieces of paper in the shape of a leaf, spike or pen into minute pieces of art. Hipolyte skillfully chooses and arranges pieces of complementary tone paper to create a sense of depth. Their colorful compositions result in incredible animal masks filled with a very original shape, volume and texture.
If you want to take the spring wherever you go, a very peculiar way of doing it is with the colorful creations of the designer Colleen Jordan. This is Wearable Planters, a collection of 3D printed accessories, created to carry small pocket floral arrangements in the form of a necklace, ring, flap or on the handle of the bicycle.
A set of watercolors, some basic stationery and her brilliant mind are all that graphic designer June Digann needs to create beautiful and inspiring works of typographic art. Digann's project consists of publishing a daily appointment within his Instagram account with motives, shapes and colors of nature to brighten the day of all those who follow it.
The series of installations "Stellar Caves" by the French artist Julien Salaud consists of polygonal representations of people, animals and zoomorphic figures that are designed to evoke the constellations of stars. To create these caves, Salaud makes drawings with cotton thread coated with ultraviolet paint wrapped around nails placed precisely on ceilings or gallery walls.
These imaginative houses that defy architectural logic and the laws of physics are the result of what the German artist Matthias Jung dreams of. Using his collection of photographs, Jung reorganizes the components of the image in surrealist collages that contrast and combine different architectural styles with elements of nature.
Your Instagram can not be complete without first following Peechaya Burroughs, an Australian photographer who condenses adorable scenes in her minimalist images. With simple sheets of paper, threads, water or candy, this artist is able to make us smile by constructing small and colorful stories.
Have you ever had fun drawing on the photos you find in magazines? Well, the idea is to break with the original appearance of the images in a fun way and that is an activity that the Australian artist Matthew Quick knows very well. In his series of illustrations entitled "Monumental Nobodies" (something like 'Monumental Nadies'), Quick juxtaposes the untouchable historical statues with contemporary elements placing them in uncomfortable situations so that whoever sees them does so from a different perspective.
There are phenomena of nature that we only know thanks to the luck or the infinite patience of many photographers who have been at the right moment to portray them. Among them is Mikko Lagerstedt, a lens artist who captures stunningly beautiful photos of the night sky that shines on magnificent landscapes.
During the day he is the sales representative of an electricity company. When it gets dark, the energy he works with is another. The American photographer Wes Whaley, creates with a Canon Rebel XS camera, a tripie, wire and light, geometrically magnificent paintings without using Photoshop.
The Japanese art of folding paper, plus some everyday objects, results in these beautiful miniature scenes created by Norwegian artist Wenche Lise Fossland. Wenche Lise designs colorful and creative origami pieces that include various types of animals such as owls or elephants, and other objects such as dresses or umbrellas.
No, it's not a melted rainbow. Yes, they are sweets and sugars and other things that usually go in the mouth but this time used to make these colorful works of art. The work belongs to the Australian artist Tanya Schultz, the only member of Pip & Pop, who creates visually dynamic installations that transport us to brightly colored dream landscapes to recharge our senses.
"Reflections" is an ongoing project by photographer Sebastian Magnani and consists of an essay on the beauty of reflected light. "It's like a universe, a small planet, with many possibilities of contrasts, colors, textures, moods and illuminations." In this project, Magnani portrays round mirrors in several places.