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Light Shines Through a Rainbow-Tinted Geometric Panel Installation by Art Duo Luftwerk

   10 Jun 01:00:01   |  ThisIsColossal

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Everyday Objects Manually Transformed Into Functional Film Cameras

   10 Jun 01:00:01   |  ThisIsColossal

It’s not uncommon to see, in any situation from a museum to a public park to see both amateur and professional photographers capturing moments using technology ranging from sleek smartphones to cumbersome lenses. Less common is the sight of a photographer shooting with a loaf of bread, mannequin, or shed.
U.K.-based artist Brendan Barry painstakingly transforms these banal materials into film cameras, which result in surprisingly beautiful photographs. Barry explores a variety of camera styles including pinhole, 35mm, and ultra large format. More

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Shadowy Animals Infiltrate Desolate Spaces in Illustrations by Jenna Barton

   09 Jun 01:00:02   |  ThisIsColossal

Utah-based illustrator Jenna Barton (previously) creates shadowy portraits of animals inspired by her dreams, travels, experiences, and the aesthetic and emotions of the rural environments where she grew up. While she does integrate watercolor into some of her illustrations, Barton’s work is primarily digital. The style she refers to as “magical-realism-animal-gothic” came about around 2017, after she completed her BFA in Illustration and decided to take some time to escape the constraints of school and to focus on art that she cared about. More

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Over Fifty Artists Showcase Work Within Notebook Spreads for the 8th Annual ?Moleskine Project

   09 Jun 01:00:02   |  ThisIsColossal

Back for an eighth year, the annual Moleskine Project, curated by Rodrigo Luff and Spoke Art, brings together a diverse slate of artists all working within the confines of a Moleskine notebook. Featuring over fifty artists from around the world, this year’s exhibiting artists include Laura Berger (previously), Kevin Peterson (previously), and Martine Johanna. Luff describes the mission of the show as “a tribute to how artists have developed and grown by using sketchbooks to dive deeper into the personal realms that fuel their artwork. More

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Textural Installations by Shoplifter Immerse Visitors in Furry Neon Caves

   08 Jun 01:00:01   |  ThisIsColossal

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Textiles and Board Games Inspire Large-Scale Murals that Span Sidewalks, Streets, and Staircases

   08 Jun 01:00:01   |  ThisIsColossal

Baltimore-based artists Jessie Unterhalter and Katey Truhn, known as Jessie and Katey, started creating murals because of the sheer accessibility of public art. The pair have always created work with a big visual impact, but as their designs grew they began to consider the possibility of working on the ground in addition to large-scale walls. Their site-specific floor works combine inspirations from both textiles and board games to create interactive walkways that encourage play and exploration. More

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   07 Jun 01:00:02   |  ThisIsColossal

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   07 Jun 01:00:02   |  ThisIsColossal

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Thick Brushstrokes Form Plump Songbirds in Oil Paintings by Angela Moulton

   06 Jun 01:00:02   |  ThisIsColossal

Chickadees, barn swallows, and goldcrest kinglets emerge from impasto oil paintings by Angela Moulton. The artist works in the aesthetic space between realistic and stylized, using natural tones that are slightly keyed up, and following the body and beak shapes of each bird while giving them just a bit of extra plumpness. Thick brush strokes form the birds’ bodies in just a couple of deft swipes. The artist, who splits her time between Illinois and Idaho, sells her work as Pratt Creek Art, and offers both originals and prints of her small-scale paintings. More

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A Hand-Painted Moth Animation by Allison Schulnik Explores Motherhood and Metamorphosis

   06 Jun 01:00:02   |  ThisIsColossal

A moth, or maybe many, mutates through several different forms throughout the course of painter, filmmaker, and ceramist Allison Schulnik‘s 2019 short film MOTH. The work is somewhat haunting in its painted portrayal of a constantly evolving subject. It transforms into larvae, serpents, other brightly colored moths, and a human to the song Gnossienne No. 1 by Erik Satie, performed by Nedelle Torrisi. The film was inspired by a moth that hit Schulnik’s window, and is described as “wandering through the primal emotions of birth, motherhood, body, nature, metamorphosis, and dance.”
Each animated paper slide is hand-painted with gouache and the project took the Sky Valley, California-based artist over 14 months to make. More

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