Like the designers of The Distillery, creative Mou Hitotsu no Kenkyujo has imagined a series of tiny flip-books which animate little animals laser-cut in the paper or which let secret compartiments appear when we pass the pages rapidly. To discover in images and in video.
The talented photographer Vivienne Gucwa gives up us a poetic series of New York lights and colors. Photographs where the charm of the Big Apple changes with the seasons, where neon lights and sunrays illuminate snow-covered streets and parks sprinkled with leaves. To discover in the gallery.
Emma Hack made these superb camouflage stills, working by hand only. We can discern naked body painted that perfectly match with the backgrounds patterns. Models are also accompanied by a bird such as a peacock, an owl or a raven perched on their hands. A long-term job, difficult to implement, that the artist has finally achieved brilliantly. To discover.
“Mother Book” is a pregnancy calendar created by Japanese ad agency Dentsu Nagoya to promote pharmaceutical company Bell-Net Obstetrics. This book details week after week the evolution of the pregnancy by visuals and paper sculptures showing the mother’s belly and breast taking relief more and more as the pages pass. The campaign encourages mothers to write their personal feelings during 40 weeks and to offer the book to their child.
Graduated from Otis College of Art and Design in Los Angeles, Nate Frizzell works primarily through realistic paintings. Soon, he will present all his creations at CHG Circa in an exhibition entitled Dark Was The Night. The new pieces will continue to feature portraits of children with wild creatures. To discover.
Australian artist Kendal Murray uses everyday objects to create playful miniature sculptures of tiny figurines and objects engaged in fun scenes. The small worlds come from our dream states and how we are able to play with our own identity in these dream states. To her, the miniatures serve as metaphors for intuitive thought.
“By Means of Content” bags have been designed by Dutch designer Stella Derkzen who wanted to play on visibility and transparency of contents in order to reveal the identity of each woman. The shape of bags is defined by objects that they carry thanks to translucide materials. More photos in the gallery.