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Cezar Berger AKA Berje

Cezar Berger  AKA Berje is a brazilian illustrator who has a soft side for the dark side. His stippled drawings of demon skulls, goat men, and goblins borrow from traditional tattoo flash but take a left turn towards epic black metal graphics.

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Russell Tyler Globs It On

I’m a sucker for thick, goopy, drippy, juicy oil paint so naturally I immediately was drawn to Russell Tyler’s bold paintings that reference  a range of influences  Philip Guston to Mad Magazine.

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Awesome Video Of The Day: Mistake Of A Hedge Monster

Don’t ask me what’s going on in this video by Harvey Benschoter but I can gaurantee you’ll like it. Watch it after the jump.

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Carl D’Alvia

Carl D’Alvia’s furry and fuzzy sculptures made out of resin, ceramic, and bronze draw inspiration from megalithic monuments, toy design and the Baroque,  to create  work that is minimal in form but has a tongue and cheek humor to them that I find refreshing.

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Dennis Ekstedt’s City Grids

Dennis Eksted’s explosive cityscape paintings take our city streets rigid grid system of lights and transforms them into powerful abstract paitnings.

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Hu Ke

Love these bizarre sculptures by Chinese artist Hu Ke.I couldn’t find much about what they are about or how they are made online but maybe one of you smart Cult Of Decay members will put on your investigator cap on and report back to cult headquarters with your findings.

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Aaron Hobson’s Cinemascapes

Aaron Hobson’s Cinemascapes series of open ended narrative photographs are amazing. Here is more about him and the project in the artists own words:

“I was raised in the city of Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania in one of the poorest city neighborhoods. It has been described as “Appalachia in the city”. I’ve had my back fractured by baseball bats, been picked on, and did too many drugs before I was 14 and then dropped out of High School in the 10th grade. It wasn’t until 3+ years ago that I picked up a camera after a decade of living in a small town in the remote Adirondack Mountains and decided to mix my memories with imagination.

The cinematic style of my work intentionally mimics a society full of oversaturation to TV, cinema, youtube, video games, and more. The images pull inspiration from the most basic elements of human emotion; fear, sex, abandonment, and curiosity to name a few. The moments of each image are fleeting and never exact, but hold an untold story of what happened before and what will happen after. It is up to the viewer to decide how far or how comfortable they feel delving into them or even sympathizing with them.”

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Noah Becker’s Cavernous Inner Life

Caves evoke primordial feelings.  In our globalized culture they seem to suggest looking for a home in a world full of anonymous locations.  Secret and safe places, caves also point towards introspection – an unknown location where you can think your deepest, most private thoughts.  Noah Becker uses caverns in his recent work to set the stage for both the social and private.  In some paintings people to play and socialize and in others people are withdrawn into thought.

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