You can’t really expect brands to create logos that highlight their negative side, but you only need to look a bit closer to find what those logos can “really” represent. Created by artist Viktor Hertz, this set called “Honest Logos” shows what brand logos actually stand for, once you strip them off their shine and glamor.
FlyLight, as its name implies is a light installation made excellent by its clever use of tubes and lights. The installation makes use of 160 glass tubes that light up and respond to the viewer, while showing motion that mimics the movement of a flock of birds. The cleverly executed installation makes for a picturesque scenario. FlyLight has been designed by Lonneke Gordijn and Ralph Nauta in collaboration with engineers Klaas van der Molen and Luuk van Laake.
If the devil lies in the detail, he must be having a field day in these sculptures created by Dutch artist Ron van der Ende. All of the artist’s sculptures are made from reclaimed wood, and even the colors there are original colors of the reclaimed wood. Ron sifts through dumpsters in Rotterdam, picking up things like doors, cupboards and planks.
“The Last Fiesta” has been painted on lines of the last supper, except the part where it is painted on skateboard decks. Also, there’s another little difference; Christ and the apostles have been replaced with masked Mexican wrestlers. There is no proof so we assume a no-holds barred match followed the last fiesta. The painting is the creation of Chris Parks.
We have seen yoga as the way of the kitten, and photographer Dan Borris has more to show. Obviously, dogs aren’t going to let cats get all the glory. Ergo, welcome yoga dogs, and let them show you the path to peace. What we like most about this series, are the prospects of a tail-wagging zen master.
Photographer Nicoline Patricia Malina makes her work full of bright colors. Each image is shot as if it was a scene from some movie, and if the location were the set. All this comes out beautifully in this series by the photographer, “Lust for Love.”
Nate Bolt documented his 11 hour trip from San Francisco to Paris in this 2 minute stop-motion video. The take off and landing photos are rendered, but the others were all taken by Nate’s SLR clicking away after every 2 to 30 seconds to capture images.
Danish design studio Dark Matters has created this installation that takes viewers back to loadscreens that you might have seen a decade or two ago on your computers. The videos come across as screensavers, and this type used to be very popular during that time, because nobody wanted to see the flying windows.
Behind all those colors, cultures, races and regions, there is one man who just refuses to change. No matter what part of the world you are in, you will run into this person. Even if it is a different race, color or region, bureaucrats are all the same, perhaps a result of their close proximity to politicians. Dutch photographer Jan Banning traveled the world, going through numerous countries, and photographing bureaucrats their. The photographer visited eight countries; Bolivia, China, France, India, Liberia, Russia, the United States, and Yemen. Showing unannounced at the doors, the photographer never gave the bureaucrats a chance to tidy up the offices or change appearances. Some of these images are surprising and eye openers, to say the least.
Photographs of wars and soldiers on missions have been around, probably ever since the camera met the printing paper. War photographs from Thibault Brunet however, do not include the photographer venturing into dangerous war zones, or for that matter, even soldiers don’t need to be at the front for these photographs. Brunet has chosen a very unique medium for his photographs, which basically are screenshots from Call of Duty: Modern Warfare 2.