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art design & oddities

Posts tagged “photoshop

Insect Women by Laurent Seroussi


Photographer and graphic designer Laurent Seroussi  in his project entitled Insectes, fuses sleek female figures with the bodies of creepy crawlies. Using what he calls “visual tricks and post-production wizardry” glamourises creatures that would naturally make your skin crawl.


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Photo Manipulations by Kassandra


Photo manipulations by Ukraine based photographer Kassandra with a feminine touch in each of her creations.


Digital Collages by Catrin Welz-Stein

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Graphic designer Catrin Welz-Stein draws inspiration from fantasy, children stories, medieval, jugendstil, folklore and surrealism. She collects old images and illustrations and put them together in Photoshop to create her digital collages. The working process is based on combining and the division of photographs, with removing, filling and retouch.


Photo Manipulations by Christophe Kiciak


Four years ago, french photographer  Christophe Kiciak did not even thought about the work of photographer. According to  Kiciak, inside of him lives a lover of science and a creative person. So, for  not to be bored and not to waste any time, Christophe decided to make photography his hobby. And eventually this hobby grew into a main profession. He takes inspiration from the surrounding world and he is not afraid to create completely unrealistic works, because important for him is to achieve his  goal. The images here have, surprisingly, involved little use of Photoshop, which was used only in post-production.


Flying Houses by Laurent Chehere

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Flying Houses by Laurent Chehere

In this series, French photographer Laurent Chehere  invites us to dream and imagine what it would be like if houses were flying. “Flying Houses” represents a mix of Chehere shooting various structures and creating them in Photoshop.

“Technically, I drew the buildings and afterward, I shot each element such as the roof, walls, windows, graffiti, and even the people—it’s a montage,” explained Chehere. “The series is a tribute to the old Paris and the movies including The Red Balloon, and directors such as Hayao Miyazaki, Wim Wenders, and Federico Fellini”.


3D Art by Andrey Bobir

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Kazakh artist Andrey Bobir apparently influenced by surrealism creates amazing digital art with 3ds max and Photoshop.


Surreal Photo Manipulations by Thomas Barbéy


Stunning surreal photo manipulation series by traveling photographer Thomas Barbéy. He uses the pictures to create artistic montages of imaginary concepts, which are technically made with a combination of negatives or pre-planned double exposures.

Evocative Illustrations by Beatriz Martin Vidal


Spanish illustrator Beatriz Martin Vidal uses colored pencils, watercolors, inks and Photoshop in her work. It features children prominently, and their magical  interaction with the natural world.


‘Limited Area’ by Robert Schlaug


Self-taught German photographer Robert Schlaug  is specialized in architecture . In his series Limited Area breaks the viewer’s standard expectations of a landscape portraying the limit of human experiences via everyday landscape photographs.

“We think we have infinite possibilities, freedom with no borders, yet each day we are challenged by our own and exterior limits”…”Sometimes it feels like we’re slamming against a wall or we’re on the edge of a precipice. Even our imagination and our thoughts constantly encounter stops”.

The intention of his photography is to “raise awareness in times of total sensory overload.”

Arctic Wonderland by Sarah Anne Johnson

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Canadian artist Sarah Anne Johnson created her series “Arctic Wonderland” after completing a residency on board a double-masted schooner in the Norwegian territory of the Arctic Circle. Each of the twelve days at sea the group visited a different site on land, ranging from untouched vistas of pure landscape to abandoned mining camps. Left with only calendar-quality photographs, she wondered how to capture how she felt about her experience that had been outside of the camera’s frame…

“I figured out I can add that in – I can paint that in. All my worries, all my concerns, and all my hopes and fears of the future of this place, I can paint it right on.”



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