Mischievious paintings by Kristen Keegan.
Matt Wisniewski has so much great work on his site that i could do 15 posts about him. However my favorite pieces from the bunch has to be these digital collages that seamlessly blend painting and photography to create gorgeous abstractions of the human figure.
It’s a sad day for anyone that enjoys groundbreaking technology, clean design, and revolutionary thinking. Since 1996 I’ve used Apple products to create Beautiful/Decay and have loved every minute of it. Every time I think Apple can’t push the envelope further they do. Without Steve Jobs my life would not be the same and chances are yours wouldn’t be either. So lets take a moment to celebrate the life of Steve Jobs and honor his work. Rest In Peace Steve.
Tim Noble And Sue Webster make art that directly addresses the waste and aesthetic vulgarity of advanced consumerism and repositions the litter and gaudiness as a powerful visual allegory of human mortality, love and hope. The duo’s recent monograph British Rubbish, showcases their work from 1996 to present day in all its meticulously crafted glory— including the die cut book cover itself revealing the portraits of the artists.
Extravagant, irreverent, and always sharply clever, British Rubbish is both a paean to and sly denunciation of conspicuous consumption.
Anthony Freda’s mix media illustrations.
Jehad Nga’s photographs of Somali and Kenyan café patrons offer a rare and personal look at those ravaged by years of drought and poverty. Using only a single ray of sun beaming through the café doorway, Nga’s photographs highlight the individuals themselves by naturally removing them from their surroundings. The hardened and weathered faces of the old are revealed, in contrast with the fear, but glimmer of hope found in the eyes of the young.
Matthew Nicholson makes a wide variety of thing from photographs of bananas in his pants to paper security cameras. No matter what he’s doing he makes sure to have fun. That fun comes out in his work and is passed on to the viewer. Lucky you…
Idan Friedman creates portraits of everyday people embossed by hand on disposable tin trays. However this series reminds me of stories you hear about someone seeing the popes image on a moldy slice of bread.