I do things sometimes
When I’m not stuffing my face with chocolate at work, I actually get around to scanning my things. Behold! 
I used a neato wand scanner for this. Totally worth the purchase.

When I’m not stuffing my face with chocolate at work, I actually get around to scanning my things. Behold!
I used a neato wand scanner for this. Totally worth the purchase.

tidlin:

A tiny WIP for The Fifth Element Art Book submission and they only need another 1k for the Kickstarter!!! (I think they are still looking for another artist and it’s my favourite film in the world I need dis)*_*

tidlin:

A tiny WIP for The Fifth Element Art Book submission and they only need another 1k for the Kickstarter!!! (I think they are still looking for another artist and it’s my favourite film in the world I need dis)

*_*

(Source: pepper707, via althenein)

emmyc:

art dump

(via sairobee)

kelkey:

#drawing #art #artists #antlers #girlsinanimation #marker

kelkey:

#drawing #art #artists #antlers #girlsinanimation #marker

morgana-m-wallace:

re-upload. I decided to change a few things on this one :-)

morgana-m-wallace:

re-upload. I decided to change a few things on this one :-)

littlelimpstiff14u2:

Natures Revenge?

The Slightly Disturbing Sculptures of Ishibashi Yui

Japenese artist Ishibashi Yui’s sculptures are both unsettling and serene. Using a variety of materials, such as wood, resin, cloth, clay, steel wire, and stone powder, she often depicts figures whose roots extend and project outward in many directions. These figures appear passive and complacent to these protruding branches, aware of the lack of control they have over this organic process. Some of these protrusions seem painful or unexpected, but ultimately inevitable. Often her figures are off-white, while their protrusions are green or red-hued. These figures are human-like, but their soft, round and white bodies give the viewer a sense they are also of the earth, resembling a plant’s bulb. Yui’s work makes us deeply aware of how we are intertwined with the natural world, and the balance and cycle of nourish and depletion that living and dying requires.

Txt Via Beautiful Decay

(via idrisfynn)

littlelimpstiff14u2:

Artist Henrique Oliveira Constructs a Cavernous Network of Repurposed Wood Tunnels at MAC USP

Brazilian artist Henrique Oliveira (previously) recently completed work on his largest installation to date titled Transarquitetônica at Museu de Arte Contemporânea da Universidade in São Paulo. As with much of his earlier sculptural and installation work the enormous piece is built from tapumes, a kind of temporary siding made from inexpensive wood that is commonly used to obscure construction sites. Oliveira uses the repurposed wood pieces as a skin nailed to an organic framework that looks intentionally like a large root system. Because the space provided by the museum was so immense, the artist expanded the installation into a fully immersive environment where viewers are welcome to enter the artwork and explore the cavernous interior. Transarquitetônica will be on view through the end of November this year, and you can watch the video above by Crane TV to hear Oliveira discuss its creation.

Via Colossal

(via mandarinpanda)