1. blantonmuseum:

    Olafur Eliasson has installed a riverbed inside the Louisiana Museum of Modern Art in Denmark

    (via jakevella)

  2. (Source: mc-wolfman, via display-block)

  4. fer1972:

    A Forest made of Washi Paper by Takashi Kuribayashi

    (Source: spoon-tamago.com, via blacksheepboy-)

  5. thesnicketfile:

    "I finally understood that great works don’t begin as great works. They begin as rough ideas. I realized that creation is a process. I thought if I can understand the first step I can learn the next step. I was fully aware that I had much to learn, but I was confident that I could learn it.

    Here’s a rough sketch of my own. This is the sketch that later became the cover for The Bad Beginning

    Brett Helquist

    (via inspiration-for-artists)

  6. warm-chocolate-soy-milk:


    Keith Haring.

    So cool

    (via daygloww)

  7. modernizor:

    Salvador Dali is fighting with a crab

    (via gabymannoworld)

  8. gaycrime:

    wow The Onion is dropping a lot of truth for a work of satire

    (Source: labryth, via rotton)

  9. alexihobbs:

    Polar bear claw necklace, 2014
    Made by local Salluit artist Bobby Illisituk

    Consider this photo a sneak preview of a project I worked on for Air Inuit in Nunavik. More soon.

  10. (Source: jesuisperdu)

  12. (Source: adelhaidis, via display-block)

  13. alicejgreen:

    Orange on orange. Quick shots.

  14. hifructosemag:

    Design collective Numen/For Use was incepted in 1998 as a way for its members — industrial designers Sven Jonke, Christoph Katzler and Nikola Radeljković — to push the boundaries of architecture, design and conceptual art. They’ve collaborated on everything from furniture design to elaborate installations that invite the viewers to break the norms of how they ordinarily interact with space. Rarely do we see adults take off their shoes to bounce and play, but Numen invites their audiences to do just that. Their latest piece,String in Vienna is an inflatable, bounce house-like structure with an elaborate grid of cords that allow viewers (more aptly, participants) to defy gravity. Their other recent works include a levitating cave made out of clear tape in Tokyo and another inflatable structure with hammock-like netting hung strategically for optimal bouncing in Yokohama, Japan.

    See more on Hi-Fructose.