Ripples
Inspiration is like drops on water that ripple out and affect all the other drops falling around it.
Ripples
+
dogma-art:

Artist Yayoi Kusama in her studio in the psychiatric hospital in Tokyo and back in the days in her New York studio.
Having suffered nervous disorders and hallucinations since childhood, Kusama has chosen to live in a Tokyo psychiatric hospital for the past 38 years, and has built herself a studio opposite. Health permitting, she still makes a daily journey from the hospital to her studio to paint. 
excerpts from Kusama: Princess of Polka Dots directed by Heather Lenz
http://bit.ly/1f48Y8V
dogma-art:

Artist Yayoi Kusama in her studio in the psychiatric hospital in Tokyo and back in the days in her New York studio.
Having suffered nervous disorders and hallucinations since childhood, Kusama has chosen to live in a Tokyo psychiatric hospital for the past 38 years, and has built herself a studio opposite. Health permitting, she still makes a daily journey from the hospital to her studio to paint. 
excerpts from Kusama: Princess of Polka Dots directed by Heather Lenz
http://bit.ly/1f48Y8V
dogma-art:

Artist Yayoi Kusama in her studio in the psychiatric hospital in Tokyo and back in the days in her New York studio.
Having suffered nervous disorders and hallucinations since childhood, Kusama has chosen to live in a Tokyo psychiatric hospital for the past 38 years, and has built herself a studio opposite. Health permitting, she still makes a daily journey from the hospital to her studio to paint. 
excerpts from Kusama: Princess of Polka Dots directed by Heather Lenz
http://bit.ly/1f48Y8V
dogma-art:

Artist Yayoi Kusama in her studio in the psychiatric hospital in Tokyo and back in the days in her New York studio.
Having suffered nervous disorders and hallucinations since childhood, Kusama has chosen to live in a Tokyo psychiatric hospital for the past 38 years, and has built herself a studio opposite. Health permitting, she still makes a daily journey from the hospital to her studio to paint. 
excerpts from Kusama: Princess of Polka Dots directed by Heather Lenz
http://bit.ly/1f48Y8V
dogma-art:

Artist Yayoi Kusama in her studio in the psychiatric hospital in Tokyo and back in the days in her New York studio.
Having suffered nervous disorders and hallucinations since childhood, Kusama has chosen to live in a Tokyo psychiatric hospital for the past 38 years, and has built herself a studio opposite. Health permitting, she still makes a daily journey from the hospital to her studio to paint. 
excerpts from Kusama: Princess of Polka Dots directed by Heather Lenz
http://bit.ly/1f48Y8V
dogma-art:

Artist Yayoi Kusama in her studio in the psychiatric hospital in Tokyo and back in the days in her New York studio.
Having suffered nervous disorders and hallucinations since childhood, Kusama has chosen to live in a Tokyo psychiatric hospital for the past 38 years, and has built herself a studio opposite. Health permitting, she still makes a daily journey from the hospital to her studio to paint. 
excerpts from Kusama: Princess of Polka Dots directed by Heather Lenz
http://bit.ly/1f48Y8V
dogma-art:

Artist Yayoi Kusama in her studio in the psychiatric hospital in Tokyo and back in the days in her New York studio.
Having suffered nervous disorders and hallucinations since childhood, Kusama has chosen to live in a Tokyo psychiatric hospital for the past 38 years, and has built herself a studio opposite. Health permitting, she still makes a daily journey from the hospital to her studio to paint. 
excerpts from Kusama: Princess of Polka Dots directed by Heather Lenz
http://bit.ly/1f48Y8V
dogma-art:

Artist Yayoi Kusama in her studio in the psychiatric hospital in Tokyo and back in the days in her New York studio.
Having suffered nervous disorders and hallucinations since childhood, Kusama has chosen to live in a Tokyo psychiatric hospital for the past 38 years, and has built herself a studio opposite. Health permitting, she still makes a daily journey from the hospital to her studio to paint. 
excerpts from Kusama: Princess of Polka Dots directed by Heather Lenz
http://bit.ly/1f48Y8V
dogma-art:

Artist Yayoi Kusama in her studio in the psychiatric hospital in Tokyo and back in the days in her New York studio.
Having suffered nervous disorders and hallucinations since childhood, Kusama has chosen to live in a Tokyo psychiatric hospital for the past 38 years, and has built herself a studio opposite. Health permitting, she still makes a daily journey from the hospital to her studio to paint. 
excerpts from Kusama: Princess of Polka Dots directed by Heather Lenz
http://bit.ly/1f48Y8V
dogma-art:

Artist Yayoi Kusama in her studio in the psychiatric hospital in Tokyo and back in the days in her New York studio.
Having suffered nervous disorders and hallucinations since childhood, Kusama has chosen to live in a Tokyo psychiatric hospital for the past 38 years, and has built herself a studio opposite. Health permitting, she still makes a daily journey from the hospital to her studio to paint. 
excerpts from Kusama: Princess of Polka Dots directed by Heather Lenz
http://bit.ly/1f48Y8V
+
photojojo:

Photographer Yoni Lefevre was fascinated by how children depict their grandparents in drawings. Instead of the frailty we sometimes assume, kids see the exact opposite. 
In Grey Power, he recreates the vibrant illustrations as photographs. 
Kid’s Drawings of Grandparents Remade as Photos
via Swiss Miss
photojojo:

Photographer Yoni Lefevre was fascinated by how children depict their grandparents in drawings. Instead of the frailty we sometimes assume, kids see the exact opposite. 
In Grey Power, he recreates the vibrant illustrations as photographs. 
Kid’s Drawings of Grandparents Remade as Photos
via Swiss Miss
photojojo:

Photographer Yoni Lefevre was fascinated by how children depict their grandparents in drawings. Instead of the frailty we sometimes assume, kids see the exact opposite. 
In Grey Power, he recreates the vibrant illustrations as photographs. 
Kid’s Drawings of Grandparents Remade as Photos
via Swiss Miss
photojojo:

Photographer Yoni Lefevre was fascinated by how children depict their grandparents in drawings. Instead of the frailty we sometimes assume, kids see the exact opposite. 
In Grey Power, he recreates the vibrant illustrations as photographs. 
Kid’s Drawings of Grandparents Remade as Photos
via Swiss Miss
+
razorshapes:

Rebecca Reeve - Marjory’s World (I and II)
"The miracle of light pours over the green and brown expanse of saw grass and of water, shining and slowly moving, the grass and the water that is the meaning and the central fact of the Everglades. It is a river of grass." — Marjory Stoneman Douglas 
Marjory’s World is a series made during my AIME residency in the Everglades in December 2012. It draws inspiration from a practice in late 1800s Holland, where-by during the wake of the deceased, it was customary to cover all the mirrors, landscape paintings and portraits in the home with cloths. It was believed this would make it easier for the soul to Leave the body and subdue any temptations to stay in this world. 
The ritual seemed, by extension, to be a confirmation of the deeply moving experience that one often feels in the natural environment, and thus provided me a Literal and contextual frame within which to shoot the Everglades. The curtains, all purchased from Goodwill and Salvation Army stores in south Florida, represent a ‘social fabric’ with a history already attached to them. In our increasingly urban existence that ever distances us from the wilderness experience, the drapes serve as visual connectors to the familiar. “
razorshapes:

Rebecca Reeve - Marjory’s World (I and II)
"The miracle of light pours over the green and brown expanse of saw grass and of water, shining and slowly moving, the grass and the water that is the meaning and the central fact of the Everglades. It is a river of grass." — Marjory Stoneman Douglas 
Marjory’s World is a series made during my AIME residency in the Everglades in December 2012. It draws inspiration from a practice in late 1800s Holland, where-by during the wake of the deceased, it was customary to cover all the mirrors, landscape paintings and portraits in the home with cloths. It was believed this would make it easier for the soul to Leave the body and subdue any temptations to stay in this world. 
The ritual seemed, by extension, to be a confirmation of the deeply moving experience that one often feels in the natural environment, and thus provided me a Literal and contextual frame within which to shoot the Everglades. The curtains, all purchased from Goodwill and Salvation Army stores in south Florida, represent a ‘social fabric’ with a history already attached to them. In our increasingly urban existence that ever distances us from the wilderness experience, the drapes serve as visual connectors to the familiar. “
razorshapes:

Rebecca Reeve - Marjory’s World (I and II)
"The miracle of light pours over the green and brown expanse of saw grass and of water, shining and slowly moving, the grass and the water that is the meaning and the central fact of the Everglades. It is a river of grass." — Marjory Stoneman Douglas 
Marjory’s World is a series made during my AIME residency in the Everglades in December 2012. It draws inspiration from a practice in late 1800s Holland, where-by during the wake of the deceased, it was customary to cover all the mirrors, landscape paintings and portraits in the home with cloths. It was believed this would make it easier for the soul to Leave the body and subdue any temptations to stay in this world. 
The ritual seemed, by extension, to be a confirmation of the deeply moving experience that one often feels in the natural environment, and thus provided me a Literal and contextual frame within which to shoot the Everglades. The curtains, all purchased from Goodwill and Salvation Army stores in south Florida, represent a ‘social fabric’ with a history already attached to them. In our increasingly urban existence that ever distances us from the wilderness experience, the drapes serve as visual connectors to the familiar. “
razorshapes:

Rebecca Reeve - Marjory’s World (I and II)
"The miracle of light pours over the green and brown expanse of saw grass and of water, shining and slowly moving, the grass and the water that is the meaning and the central fact of the Everglades. It is a river of grass." — Marjory Stoneman Douglas 
Marjory’s World is a series made during my AIME residency in the Everglades in December 2012. It draws inspiration from a practice in late 1800s Holland, where-by during the wake of the deceased, it was customary to cover all the mirrors, landscape paintings and portraits in the home with cloths. It was believed this would make it easier for the soul to Leave the body and subdue any temptations to stay in this world. 
The ritual seemed, by extension, to be a confirmation of the deeply moving experience that one often feels in the natural environment, and thus provided me a Literal and contextual frame within which to shoot the Everglades. The curtains, all purchased from Goodwill and Salvation Army stores in south Florida, represent a ‘social fabric’ with a history already attached to them. In our increasingly urban existence that ever distances us from the wilderness experience, the drapes serve as visual connectors to the familiar. “
razorshapes:

Rebecca Reeve - Marjory’s World (I and II)
"The miracle of light pours over the green and brown expanse of saw grass and of water, shining and slowly moving, the grass and the water that is the meaning and the central fact of the Everglades. It is a river of grass." — Marjory Stoneman Douglas 
Marjory’s World is a series made during my AIME residency in the Everglades in December 2012. It draws inspiration from a practice in late 1800s Holland, where-by during the wake of the deceased, it was customary to cover all the mirrors, landscape paintings and portraits in the home with cloths. It was believed this would make it easier for the soul to Leave the body and subdue any temptations to stay in this world. 
The ritual seemed, by extension, to be a confirmation of the deeply moving experience that one often feels in the natural environment, and thus provided me a Literal and contextual frame within which to shoot the Everglades. The curtains, all purchased from Goodwill and Salvation Army stores in south Florida, represent a ‘social fabric’ with a history already attached to them. In our increasingly urban existence that ever distances us from the wilderness experience, the drapes serve as visual connectors to the familiar. “
razorshapes:

Rebecca Reeve - Marjory’s World (I and II)
"The miracle of light pours over the green and brown expanse of saw grass and of water, shining and slowly moving, the grass and the water that is the meaning and the central fact of the Everglades. It is a river of grass." — Marjory Stoneman Douglas 
Marjory’s World is a series made during my AIME residency in the Everglades in December 2012. It draws inspiration from a practice in late 1800s Holland, where-by during the wake of the deceased, it was customary to cover all the mirrors, landscape paintings and portraits in the home with cloths. It was believed this would make it easier for the soul to Leave the body and subdue any temptations to stay in this world. 
The ritual seemed, by extension, to be a confirmation of the deeply moving experience that one often feels in the natural environment, and thus provided me a Literal and contextual frame within which to shoot the Everglades. The curtains, all purchased from Goodwill and Salvation Army stores in south Florida, represent a ‘social fabric’ with a history already attached to them. In our increasingly urban existence that ever distances us from the wilderness experience, the drapes serve as visual connectors to the familiar. “
+
installator:

"This is why Keith Haring got arrested numerous times." (publicdelivery.org) 
installator:

"This is why Keith Haring got arrested numerous times." (publicdelivery.org) 
installator:

"This is why Keith Haring got arrested numerous times." (publicdelivery.org) 
+
dezeen:

Most popular on Facebook yesterday:
Baitogogo by Henrique Oliveira at Palais de Tokyo
Follow us on Facebook »
dezeen:

Most popular on Facebook yesterday:
Baitogogo by Henrique Oliveira at Palais de Tokyo
Follow us on Facebook »
dezeen:

Most popular on Facebook yesterday:
Baitogogo by Henrique Oliveira at Palais de Tokyo
Follow us on Facebook »
dezeen:

Most popular on Facebook yesterday:
Baitogogo by Henrique Oliveira at Palais de Tokyo
Follow us on Facebook »
dezeen:

Most popular on Facebook yesterday:
Baitogogo by Henrique Oliveira at Palais de Tokyo
Follow us on Facebook »
dezeen:

Most popular on Facebook yesterday:
Baitogogo by Henrique Oliveira at Palais de Tokyo
Follow us on Facebook »
dezeen:

Most popular on Facebook yesterday:
Baitogogo by Henrique Oliveira at Palais de Tokyo
Follow us on Facebook »
+
prostheticknowledge:

WAVES
Installation art piece by T.E. Raijmakers where circles are projected to visualize any sound produced within it’s space - video embedded below:

[Link]

Light and sound are two types of waves. Like radio and the waves that our cell phones make to communicate with each other. We are continuously surrounded by waves, but we never see them.
Until now! Because here, at the cradle of radio and television, sound waves are being visualized. Whistle, clap, talk, sing or scream and see the waves you produce yourself. Experience how waves travel through space and bounce off the walls. Discover how different tones also produce different waves.

Here is a better video demonstrating the work in action, taken by Hans van Zutphen:

[Link]
You can find out more about the installation at openlight here
prostheticknowledge:

WAVES
Installation art piece by T.E. Raijmakers where circles are projected to visualize any sound produced within it’s space - video embedded below:

[Link]

Light and sound are two types of waves. Like radio and the waves that our cell phones make to communicate with each other. We are continuously surrounded by waves, but we never see them.
Until now! Because here, at the cradle of radio and television, sound waves are being visualized. Whistle, clap, talk, sing or scream and see the waves you produce yourself. Experience how waves travel through space and bounce off the walls. Discover how different tones also produce different waves.

Here is a better video demonstrating the work in action, taken by Hans van Zutphen:

[Link]
You can find out more about the installation at openlight here
prostheticknowledge:

WAVES
Installation art piece by T.E. Raijmakers where circles are projected to visualize any sound produced within it’s space - video embedded below:

[Link]

Light and sound are two types of waves. Like radio and the waves that our cell phones make to communicate with each other. We are continuously surrounded by waves, but we never see them.
Until now! Because here, at the cradle of radio and television, sound waves are being visualized. Whistle, clap, talk, sing or scream and see the waves you produce yourself. Experience how waves travel through space and bounce off the walls. Discover how different tones also produce different waves.

Here is a better video demonstrating the work in action, taken by Hans van Zutphen:

[Link]
You can find out more about the installation at openlight here
prostheticknowledge:

WAVES
Installation art piece by T.E. Raijmakers where circles are projected to visualize any sound produced within it’s space - video embedded below:

[Link]

Light and sound are two types of waves. Like radio and the waves that our cell phones make to communicate with each other. We are continuously surrounded by waves, but we never see them.
Until now! Because here, at the cradle of radio and television, sound waves are being visualized. Whistle, clap, talk, sing or scream and see the waves you produce yourself. Experience how waves travel through space and bounce off the walls. Discover how different tones also produce different waves.

Here is a better video demonstrating the work in action, taken by Hans van Zutphen:

[Link]
You can find out more about the installation at openlight here
prostheticknowledge:

WAVES
Installation art piece by T.E. Raijmakers where circles are projected to visualize any sound produced within it’s space - video embedded below:

[Link]

Light and sound are two types of waves. Like radio and the waves that our cell phones make to communicate with each other. We are continuously surrounded by waves, but we never see them.
Until now! Because here, at the cradle of radio and television, sound waves are being visualized. Whistle, clap, talk, sing or scream and see the waves you produce yourself. Experience how waves travel through space and bounce off the walls. Discover how different tones also produce different waves.

Here is a better video demonstrating the work in action, taken by Hans van Zutphen:

[Link]
You can find out more about the installation at openlight here
+
likeafieldmouse:

Pierre Huyghe - L’Expédition Scintillante, Act 2 (2002)
likeafieldmouse:

Pierre Huyghe - L’Expédition Scintillante, Act 2 (2002)
likeafieldmouse:

Pierre Huyghe - L’Expédition Scintillante, Act 2 (2002)
likeafieldmouse:

Pierre Huyghe - L’Expédition Scintillante, Act 2 (2002)
+
gallowhill:

Damien Hirst - School: The Archaeology of Lost Desires, Comprehending Infinity and the Search for Knowledge, 2007
+
martinekenblog:

Michael Pecirno is a designer working in the space between architecture and visual design. Originally trained as an architect and later working as an art director, his work explores how design (tied closely to other forces) can have a positive impact on societies, places, objects and people. Michael graduated with distinction with a B.S. Architecture from the University of Illinois at Chicago and is currently pursuing his M.A. Visual Communication from the Royal College of Art in London, England. He has been an invited research fellow and scholarship recipient at multiple institutions, including the Architectural Association School of Architecture and Archeworks School of Design.
martinekenblog:

Michael Pecirno is a designer working in the space between architecture and visual design. Originally trained as an architect and later working as an art director, his work explores how design (tied closely to other forces) can have a positive impact on societies, places, objects and people. Michael graduated with distinction with a B.S. Architecture from the University of Illinois at Chicago and is currently pursuing his M.A. Visual Communication from the Royal College of Art in London, England. He has been an invited research fellow and scholarship recipient at multiple institutions, including the Architectural Association School of Architecture and Archeworks School of Design.
martinekenblog:

Michael Pecirno is a designer working in the space between architecture and visual design. Originally trained as an architect and later working as an art director, his work explores how design (tied closely to other forces) can have a positive impact on societies, places, objects and people. Michael graduated with distinction with a B.S. Architecture from the University of Illinois at Chicago and is currently pursuing his M.A. Visual Communication from the Royal College of Art in London, England. He has been an invited research fellow and scholarship recipient at multiple institutions, including the Architectural Association School of Architecture and Archeworks School of Design.
martinekenblog:

Michael Pecirno is a designer working in the space between architecture and visual design. Originally trained as an architect and later working as an art director, his work explores how design (tied closely to other forces) can have a positive impact on societies, places, objects and people. Michael graduated with distinction with a B.S. Architecture from the University of Illinois at Chicago and is currently pursuing his M.A. Visual Communication from the Royal College of Art in London, England. He has been an invited research fellow and scholarship recipient at multiple institutions, including the Architectural Association School of Architecture and Archeworks School of Design.
martinekenblog:

Michael Pecirno is a designer working in the space between architecture and visual design. Originally trained as an architect and later working as an art director, his work explores how design (tied closely to other forces) can have a positive impact on societies, places, objects and people. Michael graduated with distinction with a B.S. Architecture from the University of Illinois at Chicago and is currently pursuing his M.A. Visual Communication from the Royal College of Art in London, England. He has been an invited research fellow and scholarship recipient at multiple institutions, including the Architectural Association School of Architecture and Archeworks School of Design.
martinekenblog:

Michael Pecirno is a designer working in the space between architecture and visual design. Originally trained as an architect and later working as an art director, his work explores how design (tied closely to other forces) can have a positive impact on societies, places, objects and people. Michael graduated with distinction with a B.S. Architecture from the University of Illinois at Chicago and is currently pursuing his M.A. Visual Communication from the Royal College of Art in London, England. He has been an invited research fellow and scholarship recipient at multiple institutions, including the Architectural Association School of Architecture and Archeworks School of Design.
martinekenblog:

Michael Pecirno is a designer working in the space between architecture and visual design. Originally trained as an architect and later working as an art director, his work explores how design (tied closely to other forces) can have a positive impact on societies, places, objects and people. Michael graduated with distinction with a B.S. Architecture from the University of Illinois at Chicago and is currently pursuing his M.A. Visual Communication from the Royal College of Art in London, England. He has been an invited research fellow and scholarship recipient at multiple institutions, including the Architectural Association School of Architecture and Archeworks School of Design.
martinekenblog:

Michael Pecirno is a designer working in the space between architecture and visual design. Originally trained as an architect and later working as an art director, his work explores how design (tied closely to other forces) can have a positive impact on societies, places, objects and people. Michael graduated with distinction with a B.S. Architecture from the University of Illinois at Chicago and is currently pursuing his M.A. Visual Communication from the Royal College of Art in London, England. He has been an invited research fellow and scholarship recipient at multiple institutions, including the Architectural Association School of Architecture and Archeworks School of Design.
+
lootila:

Roxy Paine
lootila:

Roxy Paine
lootila:

Roxy Paine
lootila:

Roxy Paine
+
designcube:

Unparallel Way installation by Emily Weiskopf
designcube:

Unparallel Way installation by Emily Weiskopf
designcube:

Unparallel Way installation by Emily Weiskopf
+
slinkachu:

Great Wall
Near Forbidden City, Xicheng District, Beijing, China
———————————————————————————————————
Check out more of my work at:
slinkachu.com  /  little-people.blogspot.com  /  andipa.com
slinkachu:

Great Wall
Near Forbidden City, Xicheng District, Beijing, China
———————————————————————————————————
Check out more of my work at:
slinkachu.com  /  little-people.blogspot.com  /  andipa.com
slinkachu:

Great Wall
Near Forbidden City, Xicheng District, Beijing, China
———————————————————————————————————
Check out more of my work at:
slinkachu.com  /  little-people.blogspot.com  /  andipa.com
+
itscolossal:

Without the use of Photoshop or any digital manipulation, Korean artist JeeYoung Lee spends weeks converting her tiny Seoul studio into some of the most elaborate installations we’ve seen—for the sake of taking a single photograph.
itscolossal:

Without the use of Photoshop or any digital manipulation, Korean artist JeeYoung Lee spends weeks converting her tiny Seoul studio into some of the most elaborate installations we’ve seen—for the sake of taking a single photograph.
itscolossal:

Without the use of Photoshop or any digital manipulation, Korean artist JeeYoung Lee spends weeks converting her tiny Seoul studio into some of the most elaborate installations we’ve seen—for the sake of taking a single photograph.
itscolossal:

Without the use of Photoshop or any digital manipulation, Korean artist JeeYoung Lee spends weeks converting her tiny Seoul studio into some of the most elaborate installations we’ve seen—for the sake of taking a single photograph.
itscolossal:

Without the use of Photoshop or any digital manipulation, Korean artist JeeYoung Lee spends weeks converting her tiny Seoul studio into some of the most elaborate installations we’ve seen—for the sake of taking a single photograph.
itscolossal:

Without the use of Photoshop or any digital manipulation, Korean artist JeeYoung Lee spends weeks converting her tiny Seoul studio into some of the most elaborate installations we’ve seen—for the sake of taking a single photograph.
+
610174:

Lucy Glendinning - Skins 2
610174:

Lucy Glendinning - Skins 2
+
natgaskin:

Unbelievable Artworks!
Artist: Bryan Nash Gill 
http://www.bryannashgill.com 
natgaskin:

Unbelievable Artworks!
Artist: Bryan Nash Gill 
http://www.bryannashgill.com 
natgaskin:

Unbelievable Artworks!
Artist: Bryan Nash Gill 
http://www.bryannashgill.com 
natgaskin:

Unbelievable Artworks!
Artist: Bryan Nash Gill 
http://www.bryannashgill.com