Foam replicas of one of Andy Warhol’s most famous pieces – one of his batch of hilariously accurate replicas of consumer product packaging. We wonder if Warhol would deem these ironic or appropriate.
The world’s largest LED sculpture is now live. The Bay Lights’ 25,000 LEDs form an ever-changing display that’s 1.8mi long and up to 500ft. high along the West Span of the San Francisco Bay Bridge.
Artist Eric Franklin creates incredible, luminous skulls from flameworked glass, filled with neon and mercury gas. We think the next Terminator should look like this. Available from Artworks Gallery.
An incredible full-scale model of a Mark I Spitfire, created from 6500 egg cartons (over a timber and steel frame), by sculptors Jack Munro and Charlotte Austin for Eggs for Soldiers, a charity fundraiser.
Melanie Hoff injected 15,000 volts into a sheet of plywood, with each electrical charge burning a fractal-style pattern into the wood, resulting in a unique, organic work of art. (Thanks Dion!)
We’ve seen sculptures carved out of the tip of pencils. deviantART member cerkahegyzo digs deeper, carving intricate shapes by etching out the graphite in the middle of the pencil. Unbelievable.
The end result is cutesy but this artist’s ability to paint a snake without lifting his brush from the paper is just as mesmerizing as a real serpent slithering in front of our eyes. (Thanks Bebba W.)
Japanese Artist Takahiro Iwasaki created this intricate cityscape using a single roll of electrical tape, carved with a precision knife. Check out more of the artist’s diverse works over on Colossal.
Design collective mostlikely’s 3D lampshades come in a variety of animal heads and shapes that you fold and glue together yourself. They can be floor, desk, pendant or even head mounted.
Design studio Humans Since 1982 outdoes their Clock Clock with this mesmerizing kinetic installation. A Million Times is made from 288 analog clocks powered by 576 electric motors.
Vandal Factory is doing a limited run of screenprints of the Argo poster used by Ben Affleck the CIA for the “Canadian Caper”. Act fast, you can only order until Midnight EST, Sunday 2/24/13.
Camouflage artist Liu Bolin is at it again, this time concealing himself in shelves of panda bears, Disneyana, mobile phones, magazines, and other assorted urban environments.
Here’s something you won’t learn in school: ink drops plus H2O times full screen divided by 4K resolution equals amazing. Remember that because it will be on the test at the end of the awesomester.
Using long, linear brushstrokes and muted, contrasted tones, Italian oil painter Emilio Valerio Dâ€™ Ospina creates a tremendous sense of movement, depth and height in his urban images.
A documentary about a secretive woman named Vivian Maier. In life, she was known as a mere nanny, but a chance discovery of her belongings revealed that she was a genius at photography.
A humorous take on the optometrists’ chart by one of our favorite artists, Aled Lewis. The poster measures 16.5 x 23.4in. and is limited to 200 prints, each numbered and signed. Frame not included.
The Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences worked with artist Olly Moss to make an awesome poster that commemorates the winners of the Best Picture Oscar in the past 85 years. Full image here.
An anonymous genius is Photoshopping the heads of celebrities into 19th century portraits of Russian generals that were originally painted by George Dawe. You can also order a personalized portrait.
Wonderful posters with imagery made using food and ingredients. Visual communication design student Nina Harcus made them for a story/recipe book about a chef who falls in love with typography.
Redditor nite4awk is making a series of Calvin & Hobbes wallpapers. But instead of just using the comic strips, nite4awk cut out the two characters and integrated them into photographs of our world.
It may be hard to believe, but Calvin Frederick created the hypnotic visuals of Bermuda without compositing or VFX. He used a motion-control rig, mirrors, an LCD panel, and a grid of LEDs.
We’ve seen a speedy painter work with small canvases and another who uses glue. D. Westry works with a normal-sized canvas and ordinary paint, but he has another trick up his sleeve.
Designed by Simon Prades for Card Experiment, these edgy playing cards are inspired by the story of the Tower of Babel, with the cards themselves symbolizing the conflict between social classes.
Director Benjamin Bardou used CGI from Grand Theft Auto IV to put together the drifting digital dreamscape that is Do Computers Dream of Electronic Sheep? Watch and let your mind wander.
Paris-based photographer Renaud Marion made a handful of vintage cars look futuristic using a simple but striking trick. He lopped off the wheels and smoothed out the cars’ undersides.
Take 4:40 out of your day and expand your mind – check out Powwow Trail, part of The Ways, an ongoing series of stories on culture and language from Native communities around the Great Lakes.
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