A new installation by artist Paul Cummins and designer Tom Piper commemorates all British deaths from World War I with 888, 246 red ceramic poppies creatively arranged around the tower.
In order to justify opening up a copycat coffee shop that serves every Starbucks menu item with the word ‘dumb’ in front of it, Nathan Fielder had to demonstrate his history of corporate parody. Boy, did he deliver.
City of Drones isn’t just a first-person drone simulator. Its an engine to create empathy toward our all-seeing flying robots.
With nooks and crannies to help you get creative with your positioning, you’ll no longer have to choose between sitting or standing while you work.
For 82 years, Disney’s in-studio life drawing classes have helped evolve its animated characters. But as increasing reliance on computers lures young animators away from classical drawing, three of Disney’s current master teachers are reminding them why figure drawing is still crucial.
Bill Murray has played an incredible array of characters across a career spanning 74 movies and TV shows. Peter Venkman. Ernie McCracken. Herman Blume. Garfield. Bill Murray. Bill Murray. Bill Murray.
In tribute, San Francisco’s Public Works gallery will host The Murray Affair on August 8 ($12), a one-day show that will feature as many as 200 original portraits of Bill Murray submitted from an open call of non-commissioned artists. Organizer Ezra Croft, who has, in the past, hosted a similar celebration of Nicolas Cage, cites Murray’s “awesome catalogue of greatness” as his muse for the event.
Artist Catherine Young figured she better bottle up her favorite natural smells before they disappear.
See how a seahorse actually works. — Stunning Day-Glo Photographs Show The Hidden Insides Of Sea Creatures
“What if we tried to make a different kind of computer, one that didn’t demand your attention, that didn’t try to absorb you in interaction, that merely displayed beautiful things from the Internet?” - This Kickstarter darling reached its goal within 30 minutes. Here’s how it will change the art world.
Newspapers. Soda cans. Pizza boxes. Everyone’s trash looks different but what these artful portraits show is that we all have something in common: We produce a lot of it.
On Tuesday, a bonsai tree boldly went where no bonsai tree has gone before.
Azuma Makoto, a 38-year-old artist based in Tokyo, launched two botanical arrangements into orbit: “Shiki 1,” a Japanese white pine bonsai tree suspended from a metal frame, and an untitled arrangement of orchids, lilies, hydrangeas, and irises.