holyfrog:

Quizás,en el momento de emprender un viaje,un cambio en nuestra vida,veamos todo difuso,perdamos el control de la situación,surga el miedo a lo desconocido cuanto mas nos alejamos de la linea que marca nuestra zona de confort….pero he ahí donde todo se empieza a ver y sentir de otra manera,donde el día a día se convierte en un reto,donde cuando todo empieza a salir bien, rebosamos de alegría……donde todo empieza a estar nítido…….la sensación de obtener el exito….ya no somos un extraño,formamos parte de ese lugar…..

   Oliverdelgadophoto.com

cjwho:

Book Paintings by Ekaterina Panikanova

Artist Ekaterina Panikanova creates densely layered paintings across large spreads of old books and other documents, resulting in artwork that blurs the lines between painting, installation and collage. Born in St. Petersburg in 1975 Panikanova graduated at the top of her class from the Academy of Fine Arts and was subsequently given a studio to work from for five years. She now lives and works in Rome.
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   Rachel Kushner

starheadboy:

early morning sea grass shows up on one of the beach paintings

starheadboy:

early morning sea grass shows up on one of the beach paintings

Tibetan musical score via Naked Geometry

Tibetan musical score via Naked Geometry

cjwho:

Pictures from a Ghost Town “The Sands of Time” by Romain Veillon | via

It would seem that Romain Veillon has a thing for deserted places. The French photographer’s website is filled with stunning shots of desolate buildings and his eye captures the haunting beauty that can be found in the many secret places that lie abandoned in our world. His series “Les Sables du Temps” (The Sands of Time) is one such example and it’s absolutely beautiful. Shot in the ghost town of Kolmanskop, these surreal scenes show the interior of buildings slowly being swallowed by the desert.

Located in the centre of the Namibian desert, Kolmanskop was originally founded by German colonists who discovered diamonds in the land. At its peak, the town was home to 1,200 people but once the diamonds vanished, so too did the people. Almost 60 years later, Romain visited Kolmanskop and captured what remains of this haunting place.

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cjwho:

Chain Link Fencing As Art by Soo Sunny Park | via

American artist Soo Sunny Park took over Rice Gallery, part of Rice University in Houston, Texas, with a glistening, labor intensive, abstract installation called Unwoven Light. The suspended piece is made up of 37 individual units composed of chain link fencing that is arranged into a sculptural form that’s all about light.

Watch the video below:

Photography: Nash Baker

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cjwho:

Elaborate New Portraits Drawn on Vintage Maps by Ed Fairburn | via

Using a wide variety of canvases including railroad blueprints, star charts, geological and street maps, Welsh artist a href=”http://edfairburn.com/”>Ed Fairburn uses addative and subtractive techniques to create portraits that seem pefectly integrated with the topography of streets, mountains and rivers.

It’s been almost a year since we last checked in with Fairburn whose process and approach to creating these stunning portraits continues to evolve. One of his most striking methods is to carefully follow map contours with a pen creating rows of lines that vary by width to create individual forms and shadows. The final portraits are so entwined with the map, it becomes hard to imagine one existing without the other.

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cjwho:

Concept: Disposable Food Bowl by Michal Marko

Designer Michal Marko created a disposable food bowl concept (with minimum environmental impact) while teaching society about new biodegradable materials. On the label it states: “Enjoy your food. Then put the seeds from under the label with gravel into the bowl and let it grow. After a week, plant bowl with a herb into the ground. The bowl will degrade and you can grown your own herb.” Can you imagine this bowl used in all fast-food restaurants? It would change our worldview. For this reason, I believe the concept is exceptional.

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