Despite their brief existence, snowflakes are a testament to the limitless creativity woven into the fabric of the natural world.
I hope that I’m starting to play in that space between conventional ideas of what a human should be and what a human could be.
Santiago Ramón y Cajal (1852-1934) was a Spanish neuroscientist and pathologist who is considered the father of modern neuroscience.
The following drawings are taken from the Wurzelatlas, a book series that began in 1960 and is regarded as the standard work on root research.
Each picture reveals minute features and textures that are normally invisible to the naked eye.
A laboratory in constant change, a small museum of desires and dreams that amuse the inner child.
The first stages of embryonic development are roughly the same for all animals, including humans.
Watching this video, I felt captured by a primal feeling of awe. One of these rare moments when we glimpse how inconceivably vast and powerful this reality is.
These portraits of the woods are influenced by imaging neuroscience. Especially the colors are reminiscent of the artist’s experience with fluorescence microscopy.
Seeds are the most complex organs produced by plants, capable of traveling space and time to ensure the biodiversity of our planet.
Polish animator Piotr Kamler explores the unfathomable and mysterious relationship between movement and time, matter and space.
The works of Uri Shapira expose environments of alternative truth, made of active metal vegetation and various chemical growths.
Alexander Ross’ hyper worlds of cellular growth and green towering vines are one of a kind.
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!
Why is it that looking at an open body causes such revulsion?
Be warned, looking into somebody else’s eyes might never be the same again after seeing the following pictures.
It is rarely possible that an artist’s vision pierces me to the heart at first glance. Dutch artist Saskia Olde-Wolbers did so. Her clear as a bell vision is unmistakable and unique.
Steve Axford does what he likes most. It’s taking pictures and exploring the living world that unfolds evermore interconnectedness to him.
Take a close look at insects and remember how inconceivably wild and manifold life shapes on this planet.
The series investigates the effects of high voltage and household cleaning products on instant pull apart color film.
The mere fact that you exist is quite awesome. The way you came into this existence is a unsurpassable miracle hard to believe.
This documentary from 1996 is a celebration of life.
This message is so utterly beautiful in its implications that I just want to believe it! Love & gratitude materializes in beauty.
After so much exploring the inner worlds and energetic realms, back to matter.
Sarah Schönfeld, an artist from Berlin puts different drugs on photographic negatives. The prints look fantastic…