We finally received the long-awaited advance bound copy of Book 1 and we are thrilled with how it looks.
We made a virtual video tour so you can get a sense of how the book will look! Click the link above to preview it. Just a reminder, there are only two weeks left until the July 1st deadline to reserve your copy. We’ve had an overwhelming response (especially since each book features a unique piece of artwork from featured artist Kyle Thomas) and supplies are very limited. So, to ensure you receive this special inaugural copy, please subscribe as soon as possible.
Not really sure what Placer Deshacer (it seems they are a musical group with an alter-presence) is about but these pictures remind me of educational videos from the 70s and 80s, or the vague way that conceptual art is photographed. I love how the absence of color makes the human body look so mysterious and full of knowledge…
Canadian artist Luke Painter works in many disciplines, including drawing, printmaking, and mixed media installation pieces, though I think what I enjoy most are his Flash animations. These animations, which seem to be procedurally generated to some extent, depict a futuristic urban landscape in which structures come alive with moving mechanical parts.
I was quite surprised when I found out the work of Canadian artist Ross Racine was completely hand-drawn. While some compositions are more realistic than others, all of them could pass fairly easily as documentary aerial photography of yesteryear, perhaps taken from government planes after the great post-war suburban explosion. Some of his drawings are minimal, some much more complexly textured; all present an interesting fictional view of suburban and rural America.
Caroline de Vries’ portrait photography is stunning. She experiments with the medium of photography as well as with the context and presentation. Through this exploration she encourages the viewer to construct links between subject and context. In “Unknown – Known” she assembles a “visual relationship” between two strangers by replicating the facial expression, position and facial features of a found portrait.
London based illustrator Andrew Clark brings together the photorealistic, the abstract, and the geometric. His work seems to hint at the future, while interweaving what feels like folklore into his intricate illustrations.
Clark has created work for magazines, album covers, posters, and corporate identity.