A photoblog that features maps and diagrams from actual comic books. Even if you’re not a fan of comics, you’ll find a lot of humor, honesty and Looney Tunes-like simplicity in the drawings.
In Almost Every Picture #7 features Ria van Dijk, a Dutch woman whose life is chronicled by a timed camera at a local shooting gallery, starting in 1936 – when she was just 16 – until the present.
Karen O’Leary’s “map cuts” are a sight to behold; each highly detailed piece was hand drawn and hand cut. We’re more amazed by the process of making these maps than the maps themselves.
Moxy Creative’s prints feature just the clothes and accessories associated with films. We love the Top Gun poster, but we’re disappointed that Marty McFly’s vest and kicks isn’t on the list.
A breathtaking short film featuring gorgeous footage of the sea, juxtaposed against photographer and bodyboarder Mickey Smith’s impassioned narration about his craft and ambition.
You don’t have to be an art critic to figure out Paul Mutant’s “This painting is not available in your country” (2010, acrylic on canvas). Maybe he should add “there’s always torrents though”.
Zac Freeman collects junk, found objects and trash which he combines to create portraits. Up close, the pieces look like crap cobbled together; when viewed from afar, the work is quite compelling.
Alain Delorme’s pictures treat Chinese porters and their unbelievable piles of goods as living symbols of urban expansion, consumerism, and the transformation of China into the world’s factory.
Yeah it’s a sappy video about love, but hey, we’re men, not rocks. We do deal with this stuff. Watch it with your dearest and think back to the early days, when all that mattered was the two of you.
Although he wasn’t the one who made these tiny cardboard people, it’s photographer Anton Tang’s depth of field, angles and lighting tricks that make them look lifelike and adorable.
If Nickelodeon and Pixar remade Johnny English, they’d probably come up with something like the beautifully wacky Salesman Pete created by Marc Bouyer, Anthony Vivien and Max Loubaresse.