This is just a small sampling of 500 drawings by San Francisco based artist Mitsu Okubo exploring sexual oddities and narratives. Mitsu has also put together a collection of the drawings into a book available for purchase through his site.
Anish Kapoor is easily one of the greatest sculptors making work today. His work could be simply described as minimal but have you ever seen a minimal artist who continually creates objects that pack such a powerful punch? Each work trumps the next in size, location, illusion, and scale.
Heidi Whitman’s Invisible Cities consists of a series of floating paper cutouts mapping real, ancient, and fictitious city routes and passages. Seeing the outlines of cities from this perspective makes you question how our cities are built and how truly organic and ever-changing the concrete and stone roads, streets, and passages that we take are. Heidi’s work can be seen this month at Christopher Henry Gallery in NYC from March 25th-April 23rd.
Brendan Scott Carroll’s polaroids document the people and places in New Jersey . Each polaroid comes with an anecdote that is typewritten on the lower white margin of each Polaroid. The anecdotes are fictional or derived from personal memory, other people’s memories, and actual events.
I love these hilarious and grotesque drawings by David White.
Jesse Farber’s collages and sculptures look like undiscovered underwater worlds full of mystery and new life.
It’s hard to pigeonhole Frederik Heyman as a photographer, installation artist, or sculptor. Employing every medium and genre from drawing to fashion photography, Frederik is the Swiss Army Knife of creativity using anything and everything to create his quirky, layered, and complex images to life.