What better way to entertain and help save the planet at the same time than with recycled art? And this installation takes the recycling part very literally by using old tires. It’s the brainchild of Korean artist Yong Ho Ji, his mythically beast structures ranging from the miniature to the massive.
Converting wastefulness to tastefulness, New York-based Canadian artist Aurora Robson has crafted stunning sculptures and built mind-bogglingly beautiful hanging installations. The colors are diverse and exotic, as is the range of abstract shapes.
Isla Bell Murray and Jessica Saia poke a bit of fun at street fashion blogs and their ever fashionable comments on the ‘accidental’ stylish citizens of the concrete jungle with their hilarious project called Literal “Street Style.”
Alex Shirley-Smith creates a portable treehouse that lets campers sleep in a suspended tent while enjoying the view with Tentsile’s tree tents.
Jesse Rockwell captures a strange sight inside the abandoned New World Mall in Bangkok, Thailand. The structure has become an urban aquarium hosting a large number of freshwater koi, catfish, and tilapia.
Concept artist Nate Hallinan places the mutants of Marvel’s X-Men in a medieval setting that makes for an interesting transformation of each character in “The Order of X.”
From apes to their closest cousins, us, and from the might of big cats to the delicateness of insects, Detlef Knapp has a knack for capturing nature’s very essence. This fascinating collection of reptile and amphibian portraits has been done in his usual close-up, macros style.
A heart-warming story of love-meets-art, over two years graphic designer Bryan Dunn scribbled images onto his son’s brown paper lunch bags. Often humorous and always fun, the pictures included established icons such as Spider Man, along with Tyrannosaurus Jedi, a Jokermelion and a sandwich jelly fish.
Bernard Pras is a master of anamorphic illusion where he arranged a seeming pile of random items to form realistic portraits of people. His current installation pays homage to the humble French postman Ferdinand Cheval.
Walter Hugo and Zoniel’s latest art installation places a large aquarium teeming with live jellyfishes in an abandoned warehouse in Liverpool, England.