Canadian artist Jesjit Gill’s screen printing. Awesome band flyers and posters!
Sean Fader’s background in performance had a heavy hand on the focus of his photography. His consistently conceptually strong pieces of work usually deal with the identity of his self, and the self perceived by those around him. What originally drew me into his work was his series, I Want To Put You On, where he explores the idea of becoming the people he personally admires.
Stephanie Davidson makes digital collages out of everyday objects. This may sound like an overly simple concept but her selection of objects and their arrangements are both bizarre and humorous. The Cornrow pile after the jump is by far my favorite.
Pittsburgh artist Nikki Rosato creates delicate sculptures from carefully dissected street maps, the roads and waterways creating a paper mesh resembling veins and arteries. See more of this sculpture and some of her 2D work after the jump.
Although David Drake currently lives in the UK his photos have an Americana road trip feel to them.
Did anyone hear about the possibility of the United States opening its travel sanctions with Cuba? I love Barack Obama! Before the 2008 election, the Castro administration stated that they were “very interested” in sitting down for discussion with the United States, but only after there were no Bushs in the white house. No joke. He really said that. And I cant blame him, Bush has been such a dickhead towards Fidel and Venezuela’s Hugo Chávez that we Americans had no possibility of becoming friends with our southern cousins. This is a small taste of the amazing Venezuelan graphic design talent that we are missing due to our modern day mccarthyism.
As part of a summer workshop at Duke University’s Center For Documentary Studies, Frith Gowan and Ayanna Seals created a short film about printmaker Bill Fick. The video cuts back and forth between an interview with Fick and footage of the artist’s lino cut process. It’s always great to get a glimpse into a talented artist’s process, but the interview is really insightful as well. Fick, who features monsters and skulls pretty heavily within his work, speaks about what his subject matter might indicate about his personality, his interests, and his response to the world. He never takes himself too seriously though, which is nice to see. Watch the video after the jump. (via)
German artist Anne Wölk uses film stills as her main source of inspiration for these surreal paintings that are in a permanent state of flux.