Sarah Schönfeld, an artist from Berlin puts different drugs on photographic negatives. The prints look fantastic…
Phyllis Galembo‘s pictures reflect the ritual adornment and spirituality of masquerade in Nigeria, Benin and Burkina Faso in West Africa.
These photographs capture a split second of a transient state. Just gaze into unfolding space.
These pictures are a marvelous way to depict the infinite pool of our imagination.
I follow Theo Jansen for many years now. What I like so much about his design approach is the playfulness…
Rebecca Reeve creates portals from the domestic into the wilderness with a bit of household drapery.
It’s been a long time since the last post on Moebius. Back then I presented a selection of his black and white work…
French artist Alexandra Duprez mentions Australian Aboriginal art as her main inspiration to take up painting.
Wenzel Hablik is a visionary, an utopian architect of the proverbial crystal castles in the clouds.
Why is it that looking at an open body causes such revulsion?
There are contemporary “back to the land” communities practicing a hunter-gatherer way of life. Projects like this will serve as a touchstone to those interested in living differently.
I never liked generative art. Until I found Jonathan McCabe. He changed that in an instant.
The objective of this series was to examine the effect of the elemental forces on the site; and to lift the actual sand off the surface and to fix it in its exact place and shape.
The photographer Jimmy Nelson visited 31 secluded and visually unique tribes around the world. The result is huge — in extend and significance.
This is as fashion as it gets on DOP. But Dutch photographer Viviane Sassen‘s work is extraordinary and transcends the common.
Judy Chicago has continued to make art a vehicle for intellectual transformation and social change and to women’s right to engage in the highest level of art production.
Oscar Reutersvärd is widely acknowledged as the father of the impossible figure.
Ernst Fuchs was one of the most influential masters of the visionary arts movement.
Maxfield Parrish captures a light mood in his paintings that feels supernatural and very real and tangible at the same time.
Renzo Martens’ Enjoy Poverty is one of the most provocative films that have been circulating the art world since its release in 2009.