German artist Gesine Marwedel uses the human body as a canvas for her beautiful body paintings. She is taking body painting to a new level by using the natural shapes of the human form and her art is so detailed that you forget you’re looking at a human body.
Amazing artworks fused with fantasy, music, and surreal by German artist KaysThoughts.
Great shots combining nature and human beings by Minneapolis-based Fine Art photographer Peter Jamus.
Amazing surreal imagery with the use of simple everyday objects by Canadian photographer Joel Robinson. Simple and surreal photo illustrations inspired by fictional tales.
The 30 foot tall mural that only reveals itself when wet, was created by Connecticut-based artist Adam Nilewicz. The tree, which is an important symbol for Connecticut, was created using water-repellant Rust-Oleum.
“Public art should embrace the existing environment and work to enrich reality,” writes Niklewicz in his artist statement. ”The blank slates (almost screens) of the two downtown buildings invite visuals that give counterbalance (nature) and meaning (historical context). The image of the Charter Oak speaks to both.”
Something Wicked This Way Comes is a provocative group exhibition, curated by Stephanie Chefas. Through an assemblage of mixed media works, oil paintings, watercolor and graphite drawings, “Something Wicked This Way Comes” features the talent of Annie Owens, Christian Rex van Minnen, Christine Wu, Chrystal Chan, David Ball, Fulvio Di Piazza, Jana Brike, Jessica Ward, Judith Supine, and Michael Page.
A celebratory mix of the surreal and macabre, Something Wicked This Way Comes, delves the senses into ominous worlds and forsaken dreams. Each artist was chosen based on their dark allure and ability to transform what naturally repels us into something utterly captivating. By consistently pushing conventional norms, these artists are simultaneously challenging the viewer as well as themselves.
Opening at Cella Gallery on February 23rd and running through March 16th.
11135 Weddington Street #112
North Hollywood, CA 91601
Latest photo series by Russian photographer Andre Ermolaev look like beautiful paintings, but in fact they are aerial photos of rivers flowing through Iceland’s endless beds of volcanic ash.
Dutch-born artist Sebastiaan Bremer uses a variety of techniques including, etching and painting with acrylic and inks. He draws directly on slightly blurry C-print enlargements of photographs, and often adds splotches and streaks of photographic dye. In most cases, the underlying images are childhood mementos of his family and personal history.