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In 2010, photographer and conservationist Robin Moore set out on a global quest in search of frogs and salamanders that were last seen between 15 and 160 years ago.
Merging art, fashion, and feminism, Heather Marie Scholl uses hand-embroidered textiles and knit works of art to make social statements.
Carolyn Lefley uses photoshop to superimposes her photos of the outdoors on her photos of the indoors, creating hybrid images that combine our constructed environments with our natural environment.
Instead of traditionally traveling the world, photographing the sights with a camera as he roams, Fabian Rook accumulates different snapshots via the comfort of his own home – with the help of his computer and Google.
Illustrator Eugenia Loli assembles interstellar collages that are truly out of this world. A terrestrial globetrotter, Loli has lived in Greece, the UK, and the United States; her career has also spanned everything from computer programmer to nurse to filmmaker.
Finland-based artist Iiu Susiraja has an interesting array of conceptual self-portraits featuring her posing, in an unorthodox manner, with household items.
Zhe Chen‘s confessional photographic series “The Bearable” has spanned a few years (2007 – 2010) and is a deeply personal journey of her own experiences with self harm.
James Viscardi’s current painting series at The Sunday Painter gallery has art engage with fashion in a way rarely seen.
During a recent trip to Istanbul, Spanish artist Pejac completed a series of three murals in Üsküdar.
Maria Rubinke‘s porcelain sculptures are part Precious Moments, part Chucky — these are not your grandmother’s figurines.
Elle Hanley, a fine art photographer based in Seattle, creates captivating characters and dreamy narratives through her portraits.
Victoria Wagner is an artist who is fascinated by unlikely pairings. Her set of gem-like sculptures called Woodrocks are comprised of wood and decorated with color, as she explains, “My eye generally and naturally tends toward tessellation and pattern, seeking a rhythm that mimics regular pulse.
For years Mark Dean Veca has been painstakingly painting ornate and intricate patterns on canvases as well as walls across the US.
Although the clothing and other aesthetic aspects can easily reveal the era the photos were taken, the scenes of Sage Sohier’s series “At Home With Themselves: Same-Sex Couples in 1980’s America” are strikingly honest and ever relevant.
In one of those rare meetings of form and function, Nendo’s stationery and office supplies looks great and works well.
South African born Robin Rhodes has a very special talent of bringing 2-dimensional street art drawings to life.
Borondo is an unconventional street artist, using a broad variety of materials to make his murals that are mostly portraits.
Artist Henrik Aarrestad Uldalen combines something that we’ve seen many, many times throughout the history of art – figure painting.
German artist Felix Schramm likes to make sculptures that confuse you. He uses pieces of drywood, paint, steel frames and paint to recreate parts of architecture matching the space that they inhabit, but are very different than what you would expect.
DXV by American Standard is a landmark product line that represents the company’s storied history spanning 150 years.