Japanese artist and sculptor Tadashi Kawamata installed chaotic slabs of wood above the courtyard at the kamel mennour gallery in Paris, creating an unsettling haphazard ceiling that blots out the sky.
Affected by the catastrophes that have wreaked havoc in Japan this year, the artist has conceived of his structure as a motionless and deadly wave, in a reference to all those bits of broken wood carried along by the receding tsunami, which saturated the ocean surface with their sheer quantity.
Ever stood in from of the works of great artists such as Dali and Rembrandt, and told yourself that it would look a lot better with a cat? Well… now all your fantasies are realities! Fatcatart.ru has a huge collection of famous paintings improved with a cat as its hero.
Brazilian artist Henrique Oliveira has no qualms about breaking down the walls of museum spaces with his sculptures. These tree trunks almost becomes a part of the museum, weaving in and out of the walls and pillars.
One of Roy Lichtenstein’s last works was on display in Gagosian Gallery in Hong Kong recently. Lichtenstein re-interpreted Chinese landscape paintings in his own unique pop-art style. This resulted in a very much bold and edgy, yet somewhat quiet and harmonious collection.
Studio Roso created this beautiful Christmas tree, commissioned by V&A. Made up of 3.3 miles of elastic cord and over 4 meters in height, this tree features a total of 1500 individual strands of cords coming together with ge0metric shapes that resembles Christmas ornaments to form a beautiful Christmas tree.
Spanish art collective Penique Productions gives new meaning to existing spaces by completely enveloping them with custom inflatable structures. The result is a stunning monochromatic representation of the shell.
By rendering hard, harmful weapons in softness, Kyle Bean created a series of objects dubbed “Soft Guerilla” for CUT Magazine as a commentary on violence and conflict. The “feather-knife” seems particularly poignent and visually arresting.
Pareidolia is a phenomenon where human beings need only a few minimal details to recognise a face. And as such we’re predisposed to seeing human faces in everyday objects such as clouds, buildings, and paintings. Ukrainian painter Oleg Shuplyak exposes this side of us by cleverly using people, objects, and landscapes to give his paintings a double meaning, much like the more famous Surrealist painter, Salvador Dali.