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Yooyoungkyu’s Combine of Shapes

Combine of Shapes is a series of paired images by Yooyoungkyu, unexpected combinations linked by either a visual or thematic commonality. The pairings allow the viewer to notice things in the images they may not have seeing them individually.

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The Knife in a Darwin electro-opera

The world seen through the eyes of Charles Darwin forms the basis for the performance ‘Tomorrow, in a year’. Danish Theatre production company Hotel Pro Formas striking visuals blend with pop-duo The Knife’s ground-breaking music to create a new species of electro-opera. Unfortunately by now the opera might have stopped touring (it began in September of last year) but go check out the clips on Youtube, they look amazing! Kind of reminds me of Wooster Group’s La Didone – but in my opinion, a bit more accessible and requires not so much prior knowledge to digest.

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A Room Filled With Prints Of All Of The Images Uploaded To Flickr In One Day

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Erik Kessels installation2

The installation 24 HRS in Photos by Erik Kessels isn’t a typical photography installation.  An entire room at San Francisco’s Pier 24 Photography is filled with photographs.  One end of the room is piled to the ceiling with images cascading down to visitors’ feet.  The photographs at first appear to be innocuous: family photos, vacation photos, smart phone photos.  The immense number of photographs compiled by Kessels, though, are all of the images uploaded to the popular site Flickr in a single day.  Kessels’ installation serves as a clue to astronomical number of images uploaded to the internet constantly.  Even more striking is the way 24 HRS in Photos hints at the sheer saturation of images in day to day life.  Kessels’ installation is part of A Sense of Place, a photography group exhibit on view at Pier 24 Photography through May 2014.

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Awesome Video Of The Day: Lets Go To Spain!

This video just sorted out where I would spend my next vacation. Watch it and then join me in the private B/D jumbo jet  as we head off to Spain, where the Goths, the Romans, and the Moorish left their mark. Where Don Quijote fought against the windmills. And where El Greco, Diego de Velazquez and Francisco de Goya all once lived. Watch the full video after the jump.

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Rachell Sumpter’s Small People/Big World

Rachell Sumpter’s drawings are fragile and delicate looks into a world where tiny figures explore, come together, and celebrate this strange big world we live in.

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Layered City By Devon T.S. Tsuno

Devon T.S. Tsuno paintings
Paintings by Devon T.S. Tsuno

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Hillary Waters Fayle Creates Delicate Stitched Collages Of Leaves

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Artist Hillary Waters Fayle creates delicate stitched collages using found leaves, branches and pods. The artist’s work transforms natural elements into tiny keepsakes using traditional methods of needle work. She coats her source material with a non-toxic preservative, allowing each piece to remain unharmed. The use of her hands during her artistic process invites in a recognition and romanticization of man’s interactions and relations with the nature. Her work aims to explore and encapsulate the complexity of this relationship, proving it to be one that is simultaneously “tender” and “ruthless.” Each of Fayle‘s pieces, with their intimate details and delicate disposition, almost create an aesthetic of Victorian jewelry, yet are in of themselves completely timeless. Each work truly acts like a tiny object that can transcend the notion of time and place. Within her artist statement she notes:

“The way I think about and make art mirrors the way I think about my life and how I walk through the world. What I do is about elevating details. It is about noticing cycles and connections. It is about regarding a familiar object in a new way. It’s about seeing things and considering their connection to you, their potential futures and possible pasts. There is a depth and an importance to what is present, and what is absent. Invisible narratives are woven into and around each piece, each interaction. As I gather materials with which to work, I consider what connections might exist between us, or how each object might be related to another.”

(via Design Favs)

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Melissa Murray

kanashibari Melissa Murray is an artist from Brooklyn, NY. The themes in her paintings revolve aroud “images from past experiences or dreams.” Much of her work includes the metaphorical use of animals, which symbolize “sincerity in life, a seemingly degenerative trait in our current human consciousness. These creatures represent purity, and personify my dreams and fears for our collective future.”

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