This is Colossal

See original post here for image copyright

Content from original post

Approach the delicate glass artworks by Rui Sasaki, and witness the unpredictable patterns of the weather through a subtle glow of blue light. The Japanese artist’s experiential body of work translates varying forecasts into speckled sculptures that radiate once encountered, an intimate process that Sasaki describes as a way to “visualize subtle sunshine, record today’s weather, and transfer it from here to there/from there to here.”

View Original from This is Colossal

Comments on INSIGHT FOUND

Make a comment

fastcompany

See original post here for image copyright

Content from original post

To boldly sit where no one has sat before.

View Original from fastcompany

Comments on INSIGHT FOUND

Make a comment

It's Nice That

See original post here for image copyright

Content from original post

The Turner Prize-winning duo have teamed up with East London social enterprise The Canvas Cafe to provide free meals for those struggling in the area.

View Original from It's Nice That

Comments on INSIGHT FOUND

Make a comment

This is Colossal

See original post here for image copyright

Content from original post

Swollen, glistening, and saturated with illusion, the ubiquitous water drop absorbed Kim Tschang-Yeul throughout his career. The Korean artist, who died earlier this year, was faithful to the seemingly mundane subject matter, choosing to depict the dewy orbs repeatedly after an initial painting in 1972 following his relocation to France. Inspired originally by a water-soaked canvas in his studio, Kim nurtured the viscous element in his hyperrealistic paintings created across nearly five decades. In an essay about the artist’s unending commitment, Dr. Cleo Roberts writes:

It is a tendency that seems to unite many of Korea’s avant-garde who took from Art Informel in the early ‘60s, including Ha Chong-Hyun and Park Seo-Bo. In this generation of artists, there is a ritualistic devotion to a chosen form, process, and, at times, colour. One could venture that, in the context of living in a volatile country ravaged by war, the security of immersion in a singular mode was an empowering choice, and may have been a necessary psychological counterpoint.

Whether depicting a singular pendant-shaped drop or canvas strewn with perfectly round bulbs, each of the oil-based works exhibits a deft approach to shadow and texture. The bloated forms appear to bead on the surface and are imbued with a sense of impermanence: if disturbed by even a small movement, they look as if they could burst or run down the surface.

View Original from This is Colossal

Comments on INSIGHT FOUND

Make a comment

fastcompany

See original post here for image copyright

Content from original post

COVID-19 has closed workplaces across the U.S., and the luckiest among us may never be forced to return to an office again. That’s an intriguing option for people who can suddenly log in from anywhere. And now, the nation’s most storied and shiny RV brand, Airstream, plans to seize this moment with a brand-new trailer optimized for working on the go.

View Original from fastcompany

Comments on INSIGHT FOUND

Make a comment

petapixel

See original post here for image copyright

Content from original post

In 2016 and again in 2018, PetaPixel featured the work of Dora Goodman, a woman who was adding hand-crafted elements to analog cameras. Fast forward to

View Original from petapixel

Comments on INSIGHT FOUND

Make a comment

This is Colossal

See original post here for image copyright

Content from original post

Adam Hillman (previously) has taken recommendations to choose a balanced diet seriously. For each slice of Granny Smith apple, the New Jersey-based artist pairs a quartered cucumber, halved kiwi, and peeled plantain in a meticulous, color-coded arrangement.

Using produce, candy, and breakfast far

View Original from This is Colossal

Comments on INSIGHT FOUND

Make a comment

designyoutrust

See original post here for image copyright

Content from original post

Stanley Kubrick’s film The Shining featured a very creepy hotel that was haunted. The actual hotel used for the film was represented by Timberline Lodge at Mt. Hood in Oregon and was named the fictional ‘Overlook Hotel’.

View Original from designyoutrust

Comments on INSIGHT FOUND

Make a comment

The Next Web

See original post here for image copyright

Content from original post

According to Forbes, business leaders from a variety of industries have joined forces to face one unexpected enemy. That enemy? Log-ins and passwords. The group includes such giants as PayPal, Amazon, Visa, MasterCard, and Aetna. The unnamed members of the group are the millions of people who throw their “password” book across the room because none of the listed log-ins and passwords ever seem to work.

View Original from The Next Web

Comments on INSIGHT FOUND

Make a comment

labnol

See original post here for image copyright

Content from original post

Google Photos is the best service for backing up your digital photos to the cloud. They have no storage restrictions, you can upload images as well as videos, and the built-in visual search engine helps you find photos by faces or objects in the picture. There’s one feature though that’s still missing in Google Photos.

View Original from labnol

Comments on INSIGHT FOUND

Make a comment

Wallpaper*

See original post here for image copyright

Content from original post

We sit down (from afar) with the London-based photographer to get his take on the past life of a Brutalist icon on the cusp of transformation 

View Original from Wallpaper*

Comments on INSIGHT FOUND

Make a comment

The Guardian

See original post here for image copyright

Content from original post

From blitz victims to dust-coated miners and the rocks of Stonehenge, the affinities between German photographer and British sculptor are shown in works of sepulchral beauty

View Original from The Guardian

Comments on INSIGHT FOUND

Make a comment