Singapore-based duo Fizah Rahim and Rezaliando (aka Machineast) create iridescent 3D illustrations that attempt to capture that feeling you had watching cartoons as a kid. Not sure if that’s the feeling I get but love these all the same. See more images below.
London-based designer Yoni Alter created a 3D puzzle based off the Air Jordan 45 that looks really satisfying to put together. The edition is limited to 30 puzzles, each consisting of 19 colourful handmade resin pieces. Watch the video clip below to see the puzzle being assembled!
An incredible installation by Tokyo-based artist Nobumichi Asai. “Kagami” (or “mirror”) scans a participant’s face and uses roughly 5,000 motorized rods to create a 3D replica. More images and video below!
Visionary director and photographer Timothy Saccenti has a beautiful print project coming out! Made in collaboration with 3D illustrator Sam Rolfes and heavily inspired by model/actor Sui Nakashima (who Saccenti met on a project for Depeche Mode’s last album), SUI: A Journey in Self-Realization explores identity formation and transformation through a series of computer-generated manipulations.
The cinematic feel of the project is testament to Saccenti and Rolfes process, shooting thousands of frames in studio with Rolfes live scanning and manipulating on set/in real time. SUI consists of 35 unbound images that allow the reader to go through them in whatever way they choose. It also comes packaged in a reflective polychrome box encased in a vellum sheet, a deliberate decision on the part of CYMK Books to enhance the unique, material aspect of the project. Check out more images of SUI below!
Uttaporn Nimmalaikaew, a 33-year old Thai artist, creates ghostly portraits in three dimensions, painting on layers of fine netting. In an interview, Nimmalaikaew says he started using the technique after he saw a bit of paint on his mosquito netting when he was attending Silapakorn University in Bangkok.
The process for creating the illusions means that the images shift and become distorted as the viewer changes position, adding a supernatural tone to the work. More images and a video clip below.
These storybooks by Japanese designer and architect Yusuke Oono open up 360-degrees, transforming into an incredible 3D storytelling experience. While Oono’s original designs were so labour intensive they couldn’t be mass produced, Snow White and Mount Fuji have been made available thanks to Loftwork, (the company who sponsored the design contest where Oono’s work gained recognition) and book publisher Seigensha. Check out more images below!