Ocean photographer Tim Samuel was freediving in Byron Bay, off the east coast of Australia, when he spotted a rarely seen scene. He captured pictures of a yellow fish stuck inside a translucent jellyfish and it’s totally mesmerizing.
The green sand on the beach is composed primarily of olivine crystals which erode out of lava flows. The crystals are heavier than most sand types on the beach and remain behind when lighter sand grains are washed away by strong wave activity.
Green Sand in Kourou, French Guiana
Asya Kozina‘s ‘baroque paper wigs’ reappropriate the wild hairstyles of victorian-era. The artist creates her eccentric wigs from standard Whatman paper bought from an ordinary stationary shop. Work with white paper has become the artist’s signature mode of expression, and it is the only material with which she can experiment tirelessly. Kozina believes that white paper allows her to accent form and conceal secondary details. All of her works are created by hand, and none of the shapes or forms are repeated.
‘Historical wigs always fascinated me, especially the baroque era,’ Kozina says. ‘This is art for art’s sake, aesthetics for aesthetics — no practical sense, but they are beautiful. In this case, paper helps to highlight the main form and not to be obsessed with unnecessary details.’