Jessica is an Italian artist studied at the Academia Albertina di Belle Arti of Turin and now lives and works in Berlin.
Architect and digital artist Laurent Rosset creates sweeping photographic landscapes that seem to curl upward into infinity like an enormous wave that obliterates the sky. Rosset uses much of his own photography to create each image and enjoys discovering how even slight manipulations can vastly change the composition or meaning of a photograph. You can see more of his work on Instagram, and if you liked this also check out Aydin Buyuktas
"Back in 2009, Gianluca Gimini picked up an unusual hobby. The Bologna-based Italian-American designer started approaching his friends — and complete strangers — and asking them to draw a bicycle from memory...By 2016, the pile had grown to 376 drawings from a broad array of participants from seven different countries, males and females as young as 3 years and as old as 88. He decided to begin creating highly polished renderings of these sketches, and the results — which you can see on Behance — are equal parts brilliant, hilarious and frightening."
Photos by Hasselblad Masters Competition-winning photographer Giorgio Cravero capture the despair of entropy in all living things with Colors, a fun series of fruits and vegetables slowly being drained of their lives' essences.
"I was thinking about how man is interested in the appearance of the food more than in its taste or in its authenticity," Cravero tells The Creators Project. "You can’t switch on your TV or open a magazine without been overwhelmed by lots of news about food, restaurants, chefs, etc. I tried to bring the interest back to the bone, the Nature, that without our intrusion is fully capable to produce what we need. We’re destroying our world, and sooner or later someone has to pay the bill."
"Confórmi [le forme non appartengono a nessuno] is an ongoing visual project by Italian artist and architecture student Davide Trabucco consisting of a series of pictorial mashups that merge existing, found images to create new ones. "
"All images in Confórmi basically conform to a specific shape, namely that of a square sliced diagonally in half, with each of the two parts then originating from sources that are worlds apart in terms of time and style and yet which seamlessly integrate into one another."