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Archive for September, 2014

Fantastic packaging for invisible sellotape by Kolle Rebbe that uses an angled mirror to give the appearance of an empty box:

Invisible tape[Click on the image to take a closer look]

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Turned to stone

There’s something incredible about the ability to create soft, diaphanous material out of hard stone or marble.

I’ve posted about classical examples before, but Irish sculptor Kevin Francis Gray uses these techniques to capture regular individuals he encounters near his studio in London, often people struggling with addiction:

Kevin Francis Gray - Veil Black Kevin Francis Gray - Veil Black Full Kevin Francis Gray - Veil White

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I’ve obviously got a bit of a thing for Matthias Heiderich‘s architectural photography, because I’ve posted about it twice before (here and here). His new crop of photos show the same clean lines and gorgeous pastel palette:

Matthias Heiderich - Tower Matthias Heidrich - BlocksMatthias Heiderich - RooftopsMatthias Heiderich - CurveMatthias Heiderich - Block

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Dream Man by Ryan Pequin (who also storyboards the awesome
Regular Show):

Dream Man 1 - threewordphrase Dream Man 2 - threewordphrase Dream Man 3 - threewordphrase

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Son of a beach

Aerial photography by Bernhard Lang of the Italian seaside resort of Adria. The merciless conformity of this actually makes me feel a bit queasy *plays Green Day* *swears at my parents*

Bernhard Lang - Aerial Italy (1) Bernhard Lang - Aerial Italy (4)Bernhard Lang - Aerial Italy (2)Bernhard Lang - Aerial Italy (3)

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Alpha and Omega

If you’re going to edit together a journey from life to death with clips from famous films, having it narrated by Orson Welles and Nic Cage is quick way to win me over. Nice editing too:

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Fill the space

I’ve got a bit of a soft spot for exhibitions that play with the physical space of the gallery they’re installed in; I love the fact that you can still see the scar left after the crack made by Doris Salcedo’s Shibboleth in the turbine hall of Tate Modern was filled in:

Doris Salcedo - Shibboleth

 

So I definitely love how Berlin-based artist Olafur Eliasson has brought the outdoors inside, by filling Louisiana Museum of Modern Art in Denmark with stones and soil to create Riverbed:

olafur eliasson - riverbed (1) olafur eliasson - riverbed (3) olafur eliasson - riverbed (4)

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