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Ivin Ballen’s Faux Cardboard Paintings

Ivin Ballen’s painting’s might look like they are tossed together in a few minutes with some glue and tape but they are in fact painstakingly made using fiberglass and trump l’oeil techniques.

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Design Watch: Muuto Pendant Lamp

We here at B/D think product design is an important aspect of the design and art spectrum because product designers create the objects we live with every day. Artfully designed objects can make your life easier, or in this case brighter, and look good doing it. At first glance this looks like your classic metal pendant lamp, but it’s made of rubber that you can squish! This unexpected element and the bright colors are why we love this Pendant lamp by Form Us With Love for Muuto, if you love it too, it’s available at A+R, click here.

 

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Seth Clark’s Abandoned Renderings

Seth Clark’s drawings give new meaning to “Beautiful/Decay) with his beautifully rendered drawings and painting of abandoned and collapsed buildings.

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MONICA MENEZ

Monica Menez’s photographs are everything you’d ever want in fashion photographs with the perfect mix of sex ladies, playful themes, and creative ingenuity.

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Mauro Gatti’s House of Fun

Lots of eye popping illustration and motion work on Mauro Gatti’s portfolio site.

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Susumu Fukuzaki

Japanese illustrator Susumu Fukuzaki’s surreal and uncanny creations.

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Kaspian Shore’s Gentle Faces

Kaspian Shore’s acrylic paintings of pale faced boys and girls remind me of old washed out photographs that you find at antique shops that have years of wear and tear.

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Li Hui’s Cage

The exhibition “CAGE” by Chinese artist Li Hui will be shown at the Ernst Schering Foundation’s Project Space on Unter den Linden. In his works, Li Hui creates unreal situations that have a dreamlike quality. In the exhibition room, the visitor is temporarily and randomly surrounded by a cage made of laser beams. Hui uses the cage, which encloses but does not harm the visitor, to explore individual boundaries and demonstrate how people are influenced by purely optical though physically irrelevant barriers. Visitors are confronted with both a liminal and a powerful visual aesthetic experience. The installation not only makes the visitor “inside the cage” examine his or her feelings, the “outside” observers, too, can watch the experiment and behavior of “those trapped inside.”

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