Tag: art

  • The AI Comic Series You Need to Read

    This gorgeous comic book series was made using AI. It’s quite interesting and beautiful. The Bestiary Chronicles.

  • Stars


    #doodle #animation #handdrawn

  • Black Cat

  • Flat-Packed Papercraft Sculptures: Serious Knife Skills

    Large-scale sculptures are usually made out durable materials, but these are actually intricately cut from single sheets of paper by the artist Nahoko Kojima. Read more @ Technabob

  • Facial Sculptures Made from Random DNA Samples

    DNA is essential to carbon-based life as we know it, but this is one of the few times that I’ve seen it used to create art. An artist created portrait sculptures from the analyses of genetic material that was collected in public places. Read more @ Technabob

  • Tetris Sculptures: Get Stacking!

    Tetris is an amazing game. I have played that game for hours upon hours on the funky green screen of my old Game Boy. There have been many different versions of the game that have released over the years, but there’s something just so right about the original. The artist behind these sculptures must have […]

  • Nikolai Aldunin’s Teeny Tiny Sculptures are So Small They Fit Inside the Eye of a Needle

    For a moment there, I wasn’t sure if these sculptures were real, however, they are. These incredibly tiny sculptures were created by an artist using a microscope. They are incredibly detailed for art of this scale, and I imagine need to be quite careful when you’re around it, otherwise it could be crushed or simply […]

  • Flatsun: 60,000 LEDs Simulate the Sun

    I didn’t think that anything could accurately emulate theSsun, but that didn’t stop Rafael Lozano-Hemmer from trying, as he used 60,000 LEDs to recreate some solar magic – albeit without the intense light and heat of the actual Sun. Read more @ Technabob

  • CrEwSaDe ASCII Art


  • Human Obsession with Orchids Goes as Far Back as Roman Times

    A careful study of ancient artifacts in Italy has pushed back the earliest documented appearance of orchids from the Renaissance to Roman times. The orchid’s popularity in public art seemed to decrease with the advent of Christianity, perhaps because of its associations with sexuality. Read more @ SciTechDaily