Jordan Eagles’ Artwork Made Of Preserved Blood

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Jordan Eagles – Blood Work from Jordan Eagles on Vimeo.

Artist Jordan Eagles works in a gory medium: blood.  Eagle has developed a unique production process that envelops blood he sources from slaughterhouses.  Using Plexiglass and UV resin, Eagle encases the blood in a way that preserves its haunting red hue.  He further manipulates the blood and resin to create various effects and appearances such as adding blood-soaked gauze or running an electrical current through the pieces.  His work calls to mind the rituals surrounding death and the preservation of memory.  Check out the video to get an idea of his singular process.

Allen Hampton’s Blood Drawings

Artist Allen Hampton‘s drawings are foreboding as they are.  The medium for this series, though, makes them especially grim: blood on paper.  Obscure texts, doilies, birds (both flying and dead) fill each sinister landscape of the Blood Drawings series.  The blood at once references itself as splatters in its liquid form and a versatile ink staining each yellowed page.  Hampton also turns his attention to the portrait, ironically drawing the human body with the fluid that animates it on the page and biologically.

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Wayne Martin Belger Builds Cameras From HIV Blood And Human Skulls

Time to once again danse macabre by way of self-taught artist Wayne Martin Belger. Belger uses unusual materials (human skulls, HIV-positive blood, bullet shells) to build functional cameras that lend their composition to the work itself.

Wayne Martin Belger is one of the rare two-part artists that create works relying on each other through the synonymity of  the repeated aesthetic.  That is to say, when you look at his cameras, sculptures that represent something painfully graphic and simultaneously beautiful,   you relate to the photographs in a different way. I find it fascinating that his installations show the cameras first, then you see the completed ancient photograph — it was made with this thing?

Victoria Reynolds’ Scary Paintings of Meat

 

 

It’s obvious that Victoria Reynolds is a skilled artist, but I personally don’t really see why anyone would want one of her paintings in their home or collection. They are scary and seem to promote a kind of negative energy that only a butcher or serial killer could be attracted to. But then again maybe that’s what she’s going for – that niche market of rich collectors who also have rooms full of dead bodies and future victims. (via)