Fun ceramic sculpture series by Japanese artist Toshiya Masuda offers pixelated versions of everyday objects like running shoes and disposable Starbucks cups. More images below!
Canadian artist Trevor Wheatley and collaborator Cosmo Dean install large-scale graphic sculptures that touch on modern slang words and phrases, placing them in various outdoor locations (some more accessible than others). See more surreal images by Jake Sherman below!
Series of hand-carved wood sculptures by Perth-based artist Paul Kaptein, currently on display at Krause Gallery in New York until January 26. Kaptein’s glitched out figures are something you’ll want to check out in person as the degree of distortion shifts depending on what angle you’re looking (sometimes appearing completely normal). More images below.
Beautiful sculptures by British artist Jonathan Callan, who uses books and paper as the primary medium for his forms. Love the way the cross sections of the pages look like paint strokes. More images below.
“Emergence Lab” is a hand-painted, anamorphic sculpture by Austrian artist, Thomas Medicus. Made up of a complex layering of 216 laser cut, acrylic glass strips suspended within a transparent cube frame, the result is an amazing 3D effect with a distinct image becoming visible on each different side. Check out the short video below for a closer look at Medicus’ meticulous handiwork!
Faig Ahmed takes apart traditional Azerbaijani carpets and recreates them, altering their patterns to create compositions with contemporary twists: pixelation, graffiti, optical illusions, and various purposeful imperfections. See more images below!
“Miles to Empty” is Shannon Goff’s homage to her grandfather’s special edition, collector’s series, 1979 Lincoln Continental Mark V. While her grandfather’s car was metallic turquoise and white vinyl, Goff’s rendition is all white and made entirely of cardboard! The artist described the piece to us as:
“a 3D contour drawing inflated into space. This car is wrapped up in both personal and political histories. It is a critique on American society’s obsession with convenience, luxury and autonomy.”
More detailed close-ups below!