Brazilian artist Angelica Dass has an ambitious project, titled Humanæ, that attempts to collect all possible human skin tones using one of the main systems of color classification, Pantone®. The background of the portraits are all dyed with the Pantone® color that matches the same color as an extracted sample of the subject’s photographed skin tone. Dass’ ultimate goal is to provoke the viewer and use the internet as a discussion platform on ethnic identity by creating images that connect us independent from factors such as nationality, origin, economic status, age, or aesthetic standards. Dass lives and works in Madrid.
ZERo1: International array of recognized artists, designers, engineers, filmmakers, musicians, architects and others representing “digital culture” to converge in Silicon Valley September 16-19 2010
Ruth Murray’s paintings of teens and tweens goofing off, partying, eating too much candy, and causing mischief.
I love these brutal figurative sculptures by German artist Gregor Gaida. Amazing forms and texture!
BEFORE: not as personal.. but pretty cool
AFTER: personal and SUPER COOL
Hello blog readers, the above image is a microscopic view of Feline Herpes. It’s also my icon for commenting on blogs. If you don’t like the random icon that our website automatically gives you, you can create your own avatar at en.gravatar.com . Your Gravatar is an image that follows you from site to site appearing beside your name when you do things like comment or post on a blog. Y’all can go crazy with icons now.
San Fransisco’s Eros Hoagland is lucky to have an amazing documentary photographer in their midst. He’s traveled the world to capture stunning images of civil war, drug wars, and natural disasters.
Milano Chow‘s drawings are subtle and contemplative. One of the most striking elements in the work is the indelible sadness of human figures and the seemingly neglected objects that surround them. Plants and flowers reoccur but they are often wilted. The people inhabiting these snap shots mirror their belongings. They remain cluttered, isolated and damaged.
The Kopeikin Gallery announces Moby: Destroyed photography exhibit opening Saturday, September 10, 2011. Destroyed features photography taken by Moby all over the world. The gallery will host a reception and book signing with the artist will on September 10th from 6:00 PM – 8:00 PM. Read more about the show after the jump.