Artist Guido Daniele Turns Your Arm Into Your Favorite Animal

Guido Daniele Painting

Source: Poblano

We might regard body painting as a relatively new art form, but in reality it is an ancient practice shared across many cultures. Be it tribal painting rituals, henna tattoos or morning makeup routines, the human body has historically presented itself as an apt canvas for personal expression.

In the West, most of our knowledge on the subject begins and ends with clowns painting animals on kids’ faces at birthday parties. But artists like Guido Daniele take the process to the next level. Daniele doesn’t paint animals on human skin so much as he uses paint to transform people into the animals in question.

Guido Daniele Cheetah

Source: Mo Illusions

Continue Reading

Stunning Images Of An “Urban Ice Age” Highlight Humanity’s Smallness

ice age artist spires

Architectural spires break through the surface, almost as if they are coming up for air Source: Huffington Post

Whether you believe it’s plausible or not, French artist Francois Ronsiaux wants us to imagine a world in which the ice caps have melted, drowning our urban spaces–and to internalize the ramifications. This is the goal of his solemn, haunting and humbling series, United Land.

ice age artist sharks

Sharks dance at the opera house Source: Huffington Post

Continue Reading

Kasper Kowalski’s Unexpected Aerial Photography

Polish Lake Aerial View

Source: CNN

Although Kasper Kowalski is a trained architect, it is his unexpected aerial photography that will thrill you most. Born in 1977, the Polish photographer captures the intersections, patterns and shapes that arise in our multifaceted world. When Kowalski photographs these instances and locations where nature and society collide, his images uncover “disorder in harmony,” and an “emergence of new forms”.

Unbelievable Aerial Photography of Poland

Source: Caixa Negra

Kasper Kowalski Aerial Photograpahy

Source: GeoLog


Continue Reading

Outings: The Global Street Art Project That Needs You

People all over the world have been “liberating” the subjects of classical paintings by recreating them in the streets—upon brick walls, among graffiti, down alleyways and between windows. The project goes by the name of Outings, and French artist and filmmaker Julien de Casabianca is the man responsible for its start. Ever since the first image hit the web, people from at least 18 countries have participated in the burgeoning movement, bringing classical paintings out of museums and into the world for all to enjoy.

Continue Reading

Close Pop-in
Like All That Is Interesting

Get The Most Fascinating Content On The Web In Your Facebook & Twitter Feeds