Los Angeles based photographer Jordana Sheara makes lovely work, both personal and commissioned. With an inclination towards fashion photography, Sheara creates two distinct worlds in each of her photographs; the illuminated and the shadowed, lending instant drama to her photos. Her subjects always have a beauty about them, even right after waking up, when all you really care about is that first cigarette of the day.
Old school meets new school in Nunub’s recent animation entitled “The Hulk Hands Theory,” which combines old-fashioned ink, graphite, paper, etc. with rotoscopy. The real treat comes when you pause the reel to reveal the individual frames that make up this short. Enjoy!
French artist Antoine Corbineau does a little of everything–painting, graphic design, video. Regardless of the media, his pieces “feel like carnivals or boardwalks, bursting with energy and life.” Corbineau’s organized chaos is achieved through bold injections of text and a bright but controlled color pallet.
Grenoble, France’s Aurelien Arnaud‘s art work is not something you would walk by without looking twice. Arnaud’s designs are sharp, bright, and some, a little risque. Interesting none the less. Not only a very skilled designer, Arnaud founded PNTS studio with Denis Carrier.
UK artist Mike Lemanski design style is clean and refreshing. Lemanski work mostly uses primary colors and is mix media. Most commonly using gouache, vectors, pencil and ink. ” I like to live within the idea that design is art”. Very sophisticated design and inspiring.
I’d say that Jacob Broms Engblom is having a blast with his work. He definitely inserts his sideways sense of humor into his… pieces? Designs? Interactive animated post-modern brain benders? I need an appropriate label! Regardless, I’m thoroughly enjoying myself.
More images after the cut but really you just need to check out his sight for the full experience!
Sandy Kim’s images feel like an ode to twenty-somethings; nearly breathless, as they walk that tightrope between self-discovery and madness. Looking at her images gives me that same excitement for the wildness of possibility that you feel when you’re young and hitting the road with a new pair of sunglasses and a cooler full of Hot Pockets and Miller Light. Anything can happen.
Bruce Ingram’s sculptures feel both natural and fantastic. Like discovering a new cave system or a perfectly preserved dead hummingbird in your garage (which really happened to me; the bird thing not the cave thing). I’ve always felt like one of the signs of “good” art is that you kind of forget that someone had to make it. Ingram’s work feels like it manifested itself–like the world meant for it to be.