New work by artist Matt W. Moore, from his recent show “Shadovvs” at 886 Geary Gallery (San Francisco). More images below.
Around this time last year Foster Huntington decided to build the ultimate tree house and skate bowl. With the help of his friends (some professional carpenters/some not), Huntington was able to make his dream a reality. Having documented the project from start to finish, Huntington is now starting a Kickstarter campaign in the hopes of publishing a book that will inspire others. Watch the video of The Cinder Cone below.
Skillshare has just released this terrific 16-minute tutorial video with celebrated New York-based graphic designer Jon Contino. This is a must-watch for any aspiring illustrators or designers out there. Jon is a great teacher, and here he walks you through creating a graphic for a bandana from start to finish in a single afternoon.
Art and design school’s really have to step up their technical teaching with great content like this available online for free. Watch “Inside The Studio with Jon Contino” below.
Designer Greg Barth developed an effective technique for his installation for Chromatic 2015 at La cite Mode et Design, in Paris. First he froze the action of swinging a ping pong paddle, and broke it up into a series of objects hanging in space, then he brought the action to life using a projector mapped to each object.
Watch the video below.
Over the past couple years, Kim Laughton has taken club flyers to another level entirely, designing for Sub-Culture Shanghai and forward labels like Fade To Mind. The Shanghai-based net artist has become known for his particular use of original and stock 3D objects to create surreal imagery. When I look at his work I can feel something unlocking in my subconscious. Lots more images below.
This colourful images above do not do this justice! Feelers is a stunning type and motion project by Ari Weinkle “typographic experiment based on the movement of animal appendages”. Watch the video below!
This mesmerizing video features 3d-printed zoetrope sculptures designed by Stanford University teacher, John Edmark. The shapes are generated based on Fibonacci numbers, the same relationship you will find in pinecones, and sunflowers. Zoetropes traditionally rely on a strobe light for the human eye to perceive the animation; this video employs a fast shutter to achieve the same effect.
Watch the video below!