These tiny embroidered animals are the work of Chloe Giordano who hails from Oxford, England. Her pieces display a rich depth of color and texture despite their size. Most of her pieces are not much bigger than a thimble. This makes her work even more amazing in perspective.
Inspired by rain, Japanese studio Nendo has produced a beautiful collection of clear glass bottles in which there are various acrylic rainfalls. Included in the 20-strong range are storms, drizzles and downpours, often incorporating twigs and leaves as props. Subtle, smart and stylish, snow domes meet a storm in a teacup with a whole load of Japanese cool.
Raising smiles with a rainbow-like range of plants and food. Photographer Emily Blincoe collects colorful food and flowers then arranges the array of such things as eggs, tomatoes, oranges and candy into patterns depending on their shade before snapping away for our enjoyment.
Artist David Foster has achieved the kind of detailing other artists could only dream of, and he’s done it not with pencil sketching, but nails. With patience to match an astonishing talent, he hammers in each one to differing lengths to create the shading.
Since 2012, Christopher Moloney has been combining his passion for film and photography through his ongoing art series FILMography (Film + photography). The Canadian photographer recreates movie moments by taking crude, black and white printout images from movies and television shows and placing it in the exact location that the scene took place in.
The Atlanta Botanical Garden in Georgia partners with International Mosaiculture of Montreal to create Imaginary Worlds, the largest garden sculpture exhibition in the nation. The 28 larger-than-life plant giants are strategically decorated with thousands of annuals that flourish under a combination of an internal irrigation system and weekly grooming.
Andres Amador creates beautiful, massive sand murals with a rake and a makeshift compass only to get washed away during high tide.
A stitch in time, so the saying goes, saves nine. These stitches are doing their bit to help save the environment. This sustainable art, courtesy of Hilary Fayle, sees her use embroidery techniques to craft intricately detailed designs into dried leaves, the idea being to mirror their natural veins.
Erin M. Riley uses traditional weaving techniques to create salacious images of under-dressed women found on the web for the series The Pain Comes in Waves.
Adding a dazzling flash of science fiction to brooding natural landscapes, artist Barry Underwood’s latest photography exhibition is otherworldly. Utilizing his early theatrical training, he’s expertly incorporated natural and LED lighting, luminous materials and photographic trickery.