Natalia Rak

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Here’s the recent work of artist Natalia Rak – “Legend of the giants” Folk on the Street, Bialystok. Make sure you go through all of her work.. soo inspiring.

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Kim Joon

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Kim Joon, one of Korea’s most notable young contemporary artists, creates digital prints exploring themes of desire, memory and youth using porcelain and tattoos as his digital mediums. He fabricates compositions out of tableware, fragments of idealized nudes, and icons of Western pop culture, including guitars, cars and guns. A master of the computer software 3D Studio Max, Kim successfully juxtaposes old and new, traditional Asian motifs and new media.

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José Luis Carranza

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José Luis Carranza is an artist working out of Peru. He attended the Escuela Nacional de Bellas Artes del Peru, a school which is known for sticking to the more classical side of art training. Along with this technical training, he has also spent years studying the work of Peter Paul Rubens and Francisco Goya. In 2009 the French embassy in Peru held the National Passport Contest, and after having won this contest, Jose studied in France and was able to further dissect the work of European Masters. Of course like all good artists Jose is not just looking at the past, modern artists such as Dan Schutz and Neo Rauch are also great inspirations for his work — most recognizable in the way the Jose applies the paint. His work talks about the idea of religion and politics and the state they are in, and the belief that we are born into a world of violence. The paintings have a foreboding quality to them, and even though their may be multiple characters in one piece, there is this sense of isolation to them. (via Creep Machine)

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Danny Galieote

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Danny Galieote has a strong background in drawing and painting and has been working professionally out of his studio for over 20 years. His ‘American scene’ paintings and drawings have been exhibited widely and most recently, he is represented by Arcadia Fine Arts in New York. He has also been an animator for the Walt Disney Animation Studios for more than a dozen years working on such films as, The Lion King, Hunchback of Notre Dame, Hercules, Tarzan, Atlantis, Treasure Planet, Home on the Range, Princess and the Frog and Tangled. (via Laafa.org)

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Jane Lee

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Jane Lee is one of Singapore’s most noted contemporary artists. She is best known for her inventive techniques and innovative use of materials. She explores the very nature of the way paintings are constructed by treating the components of a painting—stretcher, canvas, and the paint itself—in new ways. In the process, she is re-examining the significance of painting and the relevance of contemporary art practice.

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Cool illustrations created with red and blue ballpoint pens by Guangzhou based artist Wang2Mu. Looks goodness. Click here for the link.

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Tom Doyle

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The thrust of American sculptor Tom Doyle’s work—both figuratively and physically—is a desire to suspend forms in space, sustained by just three supports. Although his works range in size from eight inches to fifteen feet, they share the same principle of lift, as if buoyed by the artist’s struggle to achieve weightlessness, or even flight. Doyle uses a Sperber two-man sawmill to carve trees that he fells himself. He devises the final shape of his sculptures after coming up with a support structure. His work has a distinct affinity with the abstract expressionist language used in paintings, particularly that of Franz Kline. Doyle was well-ensconced in the New York art world of the 1950s and ’60s, where he was part and parcel of the creative ferment. Tom Doyle is the recipient of a John Simon Guggenheim Fellowship in Sculpture Award and a National Endowment for the Arts Fellowship Award in Sculpture. His works are installed at the New Britain Museum of American Art, New Britain, Connecticut; Queens College, Queens, New York; Congregation Beth Shalom Rodfe Zedek, Chester, Connecticut; and the Jean Widmark Memorial, Roxbury, Connecticut. (via Sundaram Tagore Gallery)

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Katrin Sigurdardóttir

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In her work, Katrin Sigurdardóttir explores the way physical structures and boundaries define our perception. Through unexpected shifts in scale, she examines distance and memory and their embodiments in architecture, cartography and traditional landscape representations. While alluding to real locations, her works question the verity of these places, as well as our account of them.

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Jeremy Price

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Jeremy Price was born and raised in London, Ontario. Upon graduating from the Bealart Vocational Art School he attended the University of British Columbia and the Vancouver Film School. In 2008, Price moved to Montreal where he has lived for the past five years. Montreal serves as the major inspiration for his paintings. Their subject matter consists of loose depictions and representations of the streets and neighbourhoods that compose the city. They are unbiased representations of the stagings of the day, of commuting, of living. The images are fleeting moments, snapshots from a life that has a habit of moving too quickly sometimes.

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Madame Peripetie

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Madame Peripetie explores the boundaries between fashion, sculpture and the human body, experimenting with various fabrics and patterns; whilst infusing high-fashion elements with abstract and conceptual ideas, creating an eccentric escapade of color and texture. In her work she is focusing mainly on the interaction between body, language and new media. Her inspirations include surrealism, dadaism as well as the new wave era of the 80s, British post punk scene and the avantgarde theater of Robert Wilson.

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