Tristram Lansdowne is a Toronto based painter who mainly works in watercolor. I like his futuristic approach of combining architecture with nature. Again, these are places I would like to visit.
In my point of view these 3D animations of mandelbrot sets are a very effective way of getting a glimpse of infinity
In the early 18th century Maharajah Sawaii Jai Singh II of Jaipur constructed five astronomical observatories in North India, known as Jantar Mantar.
Craig Burrows photographs plants and flowers using a type of photography called UVIVF or ultraviolet-induced visible fluorescence.
The drawn structures depict the unfathomable abundance of sensuous impulses, in order to make it available for fresh examination.
Capturing the fleeting moments of a wave’s journey to dissipation, Australian photographer Ray Collins feels more at home floating in…
Drawings from Philippe Caza‘s Hydrogenesis.
Beneath our everyday world there is a miniature universe of cells, trillions of tiny worlds, unseen and beautiful. This is the machinery of life and it never rests!
Fractals are a wonderful way of seeing infinity. Their beauty is only secondary after that lesson in perception.
These photographs capture a split second of a transient state. Just gaze into unfolding space.
If the human being is the only animal that knows it lives in time, the movie is about that knowledge, a modern fairy tale about the nature of being alive.
Eyvind Earle is a master of contemplative landscape paintings. To me these dream-like sceneries are highly hypnotising.
I don’t wanna spoil it for you. First look at the pictures and wonder what you see. Then read below.
The ancient art of wayfinding is an almost forgotten skill once common throughout the Pacific.
Sarah Schönfeld, an artist from Berlin puts different drugs on photographic negatives. The prints look fantastic…
Pavel Tchelitchew clearly was a seer of the unseen, a true visionary artist.
Jon Rafman explores the impact of technology on contemporary consciousness, modern social interactions, communities and virtual realities.
Gerhard Riebicke’s photography paved the way for the awakening of the Lebensreform movement in the early 20th century.
Kirlian believed that images created by Kirlian Photography might depict a conjectural energy field or aura, that surrounds all living things.
Renzo Martens’ Enjoy Poverty is one of the most provocative films that have been circulating the art world since its release in 2009.
Edward James — described by Salvador Dalí as “crazier than all the Surrealists together” — designed a sculptural dream garden that defies any architectural label.