21.01.10 by Jeff

Jeremy O’Sullivan

Photos by Jeremy O’Sullivan. Beijing, China.

jeremy osullivan photographer photography

jeremy osullivan photographer photography

jeremy osullivan photographer photography

jeremy osullivan photographer photography

jeremy osullivan photographer photography

jeremy osullivan photographer photography

jeremy osullivan photographer photography

via: picdit













Jeff
Jeff Hamada is the Founder and Editor of Booooooom. He lives and works in Vancouver.



  • http://www.myangelone.de angelone

    I like the first because of its great color composition and idea.
    4 and 5 are plain genius.

  • lapetitefaon

    Whaaaaaaaaat. The first four, HOLY. These are all freaking brilliant. They kind of a trump a lot of the photos I’ve been looking at lately. LOVE!

  • http://beautifuldecay.com Fei

    Yes, Jeremy is awesome.

  • http://jspr.tndy.me Jasper

    5 took me ages to even figure out if it was real. Awesome.

    • http://smyte.wordpress.com Justin

      I agree. I thought it was painted for a second. Then, I realized the snow, and figured out the picture was taken upside down, and laughed to myself.

      Wicked job nonetheless.
      Sorry to spoil it!

      :)

  • zdx

    he is great, beijing is great.

  • http://www.jennileemarigomen.com jen

    i love jeremy’s photos! such a peculiar eye

  • Pingback: Perfect Laughter» Starred #26()

  • hannah

    I love 2 and 4! both amazing!

  • Jennifer

    Wow! these are incredible!

  • Maya

    I love the first one the most, cool colour and idea

  • http://www.souvenirme.blogspot.com J!mm

    The first one is great! the flowers are a great touch and great point of attraction!

  • http://www.stickytack.com Ari

    The fifth one is intriguing…. I wonder what the heck that is! All the walls with the holes in them…. really makes you think!





27.05.16 by Jeff

Elaborate Salt Labyrinths by Japanese Artist Motoi Yamamoto

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Japanese Artist Motoi Yamamoto’s incredible, labyrinthine installations are the result of 45 hours of meticulously piled grains of salt, strewn inside a medieval castle in the South of France. I’ve posted about his work several times (here, here, here) but I never grow tired of it.

See more images of “Floating Garden” and “Labyrinth” below or as part of the exhibition Univers’sel at Aigues-Mortes until November 30th.

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Google

It took the Google Cultural Institute five years to archive 200 artworks in super high resolution (we’re talking gigapixels). Now they’ve scanned 1,000 in just a few months all thanks to a new camera! The device, dubbed the Art Camera, has cut down capture time from a full day to around 30 minutes. With 20 cameras built, Google has been lending them out to major institutions in cities across the globe free of charge!

It is pretty incredible how far you can zoom into the artworks; have a look here. Watch the video below.

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Baoli9

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