Kinetic Machine Theater: Sleepless in Glasgow


Source: Flickr

Created by Russian artist Eduard Bersudsky and director Tatyana Jakovskaya, the Sharmanka Kinetic Theater is likely one of the most ominous and haunting places in Scotland. Part tinker-toy, part horror, and full of artistically sculpted kinetic machines (most constructed by Bersudsky himself), the theater is rich in world history and Russian lore. A perfect description exists as the header of the theater’s website, describing the museum’s contents as “Hundreds of carved figures and pieces of old scrap perform(ing) an incredible choreography to haunting music and synchronised light, telling the funny and tragic stories of the human spirit as it struggles against the relentless circles of life and death.”

Kinetic Machine Theater Master Margarita

Source: Flickr

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Knitting Glass Sculptures With Artist Carol Milne

While most people are content to knit sweaters and cozy hats, artist Carol Milne uses her needles to craft incredible glass sculptures in a complex and lengthy process that she invented in 2006. Milne’s unique glass knitting has been exhibited all over the world, drawing considerable praise and prompting a lot of people to ask, “How did you do that?”

Carol Milne Knitting Glass

Source: DenlArt

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Intricate Feather Art Shadowboxes By Chris Maynard

Using feathers as his medium of choice, Chris Maynard has joined the ranks of artists like Tanaka Tatsuya and Seon Ghi Bahk, who are known for creating art from unique materials and methods. Under the careful hands of Maynard, ordinary feathers are sliced and trimmed until they create miniature scenes dotted with birds in flight and on perches. In fact, each feather shadowbox is its own masterpiece, giving viewers a glimpse at the actual bird from which the feather originated.

Feather Shadowbox

Source: Featherfolio

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Max Zorn Crafts Brilliant Scenes From Packing Tape

Most street artists accept the fact that when night falls, their work will also fade into nothingness. Not so for Max Zorn. To keep his creations from disappearing under the veil of the Amsterdam night, Zorn invoked street lamps and a little ingenuity. Zorn incorporates semi-transparent packing tape into his work, so parts of the scene shine through when placed on or near a source of illumination.

Max Zorn Overlooking River

Reflections in fabulous Art Deco style.

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