Fully capture a memory of an event by combining a photograph with mementos in the Face frame collection; the clear, faceted forms allow you to stand them in different directions for the best view.
Watch artists Supakitch and Koralie work on their mixed media wall art at the VÃ„RLDSKULTUR MUSEET (Museum of World Culture) in GÃ¶teborg, Sweden. It took them four days to finish the job.
The week – and the year – has just started, but if you’re already stressed out, take a break and watch this refreshing and inspiring short film made by Jesse Rosten, with words by Kallie Markle.
Artist Anastassia Elias creates intricate paper-cut artworks inside the most unconventional of frames – toilet paper rolls. Each one has incredible depth. Hopefully, she washed her hands beforehand.
The 2011 Ice and Snow Festival is coming soon to China’s Heilongjiang province, and so far it looks pretty darn spectacular. Events will include snow splashing, skating and skiing races. Ok; sign us up.
Designed to capture moments from motivational words to “I Love Yous” to a baby’s first words, VoicePrints allows anyone to turn their unique voice into a custom, one of a kind work of art.
A short film with two different styles of animation made by Leo Bridle and Ben Thomas as their graduation film. Bridle and Thomas made all of the animation and paper models by hand.
A sweet and short skit by CorridorDigital. The premise is achingly shallow and the acting’s pretty bad, but the video makes up for it with awesome special effects and chiptunes.
These portraits were based only on a passage from A New Hope, where the Sith lord is first described as a 7 ft. tall man with a face “obscured by his flowing black robes and grotesque breath mask”.
If you’ve ever wondered what the innards of your iPod, digital camera or PS3 controller would look like if you peeled back the shells, these conceptual illustrations from Mads Peitersen should help.
16-bit art has seen a resurgence lately, but Andy Rash hearkens back to even earlier (video game) times with Iotacons, extremely low res portraits reminiscent of more primitive 8-bit games.
The capital of the Land of the Rising Sun is pretty darn gorgeous on its own, but given a tweak with the magic of HDR photography, the neighborhoods of Tokyo all look like brilliantly colored paintings.