Olaf Breuning’s clouds near the south east entrance of Central Park.
Mirror mirror, Gabe Ferreira
This dude has a sick skill!!
This rock balancing is done by Michael Grab. He is an artist and has killer patience. On his site gravityglue.com, Grab explains:
“The most fundamental element of balancing in a physical sense is finding some kind of ‘tripod’ for the rock to stand on. Every rock is covered in a variety of tiny to large indentations that can act as a tripod for the rock to stand upright, or in most orientations you can think of with other rocks. By paying close attention to the feeling of the rocks, you will start to feel even the smallest clicks as the notches of the rocks in contact are moving over one another. Parallel to the physical element of finding tripods, the most fundamental non-physical element is harder to explain through words. In a nutshell, I am referring to meditation, or finding a zero point or silence within yourself. Some balances can apply significant pressure on your mind and your patience. The challenge is overcoming any doubt that may arise.” Pretty sick, amiright?
Powerwashing day at the Domino Sugar Factory! Before the work on Kara Walker’s project could start, the production team spent several days powerwashing the floor, which was completely covered in molasses. ‘Twas quite the sticky situation.
Joe Iurato is an street and commercial artist based in New Jersey. He places miniature sculptures in public spaces and transforms his environment to small tales.
Boerum Hill, Brooklyn
More photos of Street Art and Graffiti.
CDSea, installed at Long Knoll, Wiltshire, UK by Bruce Munro
Fort Greene, Brooklyn
More photos of Swoon’s work.
Pablo S. Herrero - Gaeta, Italy
Wooooow. Mixed media artists Anila Quayyum Agha combines an embedded light source with large-scale patterned wood to create beautiful shadows that project on the gallery walls.
Ever wonder what to do with old CDs? A town in Bulgaria made them into public art. More pictures and the story on Slate.
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