that's why we feed them glitter

Permanent marker installations by Heike Weber.

artruby:

"The Haas Brothers" published by Damiani.

artruby:

Nick Cave.

cross-connect:

Alberto Seveso creates Glory Pop, a series of digitally-enhanced photographs made using sunflower oil, biodegradable ink, and spring still water.

Pinterest | Facebook | Behance

cross-connect:

Adam Frezza & Terri Chiao make these beautiful paper plants, and I just want to have them all in my house. They have a studio together called Chiaozza, but you can also check out their work separatly: Adam’s | Terri’s 

wetheurban:

ART: Glass Encased 3D Collages by Dustin Yellin

Psychogeography is the act of exploring an urban environment with an emphasis on curiosity and drifting.  

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fyeahwomenartists:

Heidi Norton
Snake Plant Skins in Wax & Resin (2012)
Archival pigment print

fyeahwomenartists:

Heidi Norton

Snake Plant Skins in Wax & Resin (2012)

Archival pigment print

afro-dominicano:

archiemcphee:

The work of Paris-based artist and E.N.S.A.D. researcher Lia Giraud is further proof that Science + Art = Awesome. These green photos weren’t taken, they were grown. Giraud cultures microscopic algae to form living landscapes and portraits. They aren’t photographs, they’re ‘algaegraphs.’

"The technique is similar to photography, but the photosensitivity of silver grains [in film] is replaced by photosensitive organisms: microalgae," says Giraud, 29.

To create each “algaegraph”, Giraud immerses the algae in a Petri dish filled with a mix of chemical nutrients, and exposes them to an image. “The cells react to the light and form solids of different densities,” she explains.

The outline of the image forms in just a few minutes, but it can take up to four days to achieve the final result. Click here to learn more.

[via designboom and Wired]

These are the best ones I’ve seen yet, fucking amazing.