Drawings by artist Walter Sutin. More images below.
Taiwanese artist Hsu Tung Han creates incredible figurative sculptures that appear to be dissolving into a field of pixels. Approaching each piece like a puzzle, Han carefully plans through sketches and clay models before the final wood segments are carved. See more images below.
Heads up! We’re currently accepting submissions (from photographers only) for takeovers of our @Booooooom Instagram account. Each takeover will be a triptych (3 consecutive photos in our feed), ideally these images relate to each other in some way either visually or conceptually. There will be room to caption each image so you could potentially tell a short story or describe an experience in 3 parts.
If you are interested, leave a comment below with a full link to your Instagram account, the images you’d like to share, and a sentence explaining your triptych.
“Magic” by New York-based Korean photographer Kanghee Kim explores the idea of creating little miracles rather than sitting around waiting for them to happen. Her images are collages of photographs she taken mostly around New York. Have a look at more images from the book below.
Brooklyn-based artist Rachel Sussman adapts the Japanese art of Kintsugi (golden joinery) or Kintsukuroi (golden repair) in her ongoing series “Sidewalk Kintsukuroi.” Traditionally used to fix broken pottery, gold or silver is used to embellish the repair as it is seen as part of the object’s history rather than something to hide.
In Sussman’s case, filling cracks in the pavement pays similar homage to the changes that have taken place in the world around us. See more images from the project below or on display at the Des Moines Art Center until May 5th.