Jason Mena lives in San Juan, Puerto Rico, and uses cameras, scanners, airplanes, and whatever he can get his hands on to examine his surroundings. His work explores city life, traffic, politics, and relationships in creative and funny ways. Check out more of his work at his site and hit the jump for more work including his great “Meaningless Work” where he records himself moving around furniture aimlessly.
Jowhara AlSaud makes hybrid photo/drawings that dance with anonymity and censorship. Jowhara started working with this subject after noticing commercial photos altered in Saudi Arabia, seeing “…skirts lengthened and sleeves crudely added with black markers in magazines or blurred out faces on billboards.” She then applied the censors’ language to her personal photographs. The work is strangely readable for giving so few clues away.
Daniel Shea’s new series “Plume” is an ongoing photographic examination of coal-fired power plants in Southeast Ohio. The plants loom in his photos, part of the daily lives of the residents. The photos are poignant and revealing. If you would like to support Daniel’s ongoing series you can buy a print, and if you’d like to see more of his projects, like his awesome Baltimore series, check out his website.
Loving these delicate and funny illustrations by Paris based. Théo Gennitsakis.
Patrick Nagel was a Los Angeles based artists whose work strongly resembles that of the japanese woodblock and art deco styles.
Monsieur Qui is a french illustrator whose illustrative style and street life are hard to miss. These illustrations litter the streets of Paris!
Ever think about what it would be like if gravity disappeared in the middle of the night? Zurich raised and NYC based filmmaker Elias Ressegatti did. Here are the results.