A seascape of sculptures in a historic New York City district. In celebration of the 2019 summer season at South Street Seaport, The Seaport District approached Wade Jeffree and Leta Sobierajski (or simply creative duo Wade&Leta) to create a large scale series of sculptures to liven the district for the summer of 2019. Inspired by coral and camouflage and the languid movements of algae and seaweed, their sculptures drift and sway as if being gently pushed by an underwater current.
They wanted to emulate the feeling of drifting through an unexplored world splashed with color and pattern by creating cavernous structures that would evoke an overwhelming seascape of multi-dimensional sculptures of varying heights and colours. A material inspiration comes from the nearby boats that have been docked at the Seaport’s harbour over many years; like boats, the material will gradually weather over time, replicating the way elements shift and change our environmental landscape as the seasons progress
During two weeks in March hundreds of Clear Channel’s digital billboards in Stockholm’s Metro were transformed into a digital art exhibition where 6 artists were asked to create a piece that would portray a unique positive feeling. The art was then triggered by people's real-time emotions — through analyzing the current mood of the citizens and their use of social media throughout the day. The aim was to help people feel happier and less stressed whilst commuting.
Motion designer Jesper Lindborg was tasked to portray the feeling of being safe. “The aim was to set a familiar yet abstract tone, using tactile objects and materials. The piece is divided into 3 sections; soft bodies, foam and cloth. Each represents different layers of protection however, all share the same caring and comforting aspect. The marble statue is not only a link that illustrates the fragile and beautiful but is also humanizing and identifiable.”
Gosha Pavlenko is a photographer born and raised in Saint-Petersburg, Russia, living in Milan, Italy.
Shane Griffin released a new series of his chromatic experiments Chromatic Pastels
Ultra talented photographer and retouch master Alexander Berdin-Lazursky creates future of portraits right now
Two brothers JP and Mike Andrews settled on a life-changing trip leaving harsh UK life behind and spent a year in a wild Australian main lands. They continued hunting extraordinary among ordinary around the world making their aerial photography a masterpiece of composition caught in time.
Mikyung Lee is Korean illustrator based in Seoul, Korea.
She loves to create scenes of poetry mood and unrealistic images as well as drawing emotions. She sometimes makes GIFs.
Selected clients: Google, Penguin Random House, Airbnb, New Yorker, New York Times, The Guardian, BuzzFeed news, Playboy, Elysium Health, Snapchat, Medium, and many others.
Datascapes is a series of data landscapes, exploring the juxtaposition between digital information and natural environments.All artworks were produced by manipulating pixel data from various images into new forms using a technique know as pixel-sorting.
Lolo (Buenos Aires) and Sosaku (Tokyo) investigate the possibilities of sculpture as an expanded field. The nexus that unites his works is the search for an object in contact with his surroundings and with the spectator. An object that seeks friction, friction, and tension. His work moves between different languages such as sculpture, installation, kinetic art and painting. Its modus operandi: to constitute itself as a subject, and from its machinic materiality, to point to transcendence, to mysticism and to the unknown.
Talented CG artist Danny Jones shares his latest work - a meditative study of material inspired by the depths of the ocean.. and as clearly seen, - by a dangerous but yet mesmerising sea creature: the Portuguese man o’ war.
Leonardo Santamaria shares his recent illustrations made for clients and galleries such as The New York Times, Spoke Art, The Ringer, and Artetorial
How do you feel when you see a synthetic version of yourself?
In Future You, you are faced with a unique reflection of your potential, synthetic self. Starting as a primitive form, it learns from your movements to adapt, suggesting an agile, superior version of you. This artwork evolves, creating a new visual response for each visitor, generating 47,000 possible variations.
Commissioned by The Barbican, London for the entrance of the exhibition AI: More Than Human, open 16 May through 26 August 2019.