Illustrator and cartoon artist Ed Harrington has been creating a series of images that can ruin some of your best childhood memories. He takes our favorite pop culture characters and tries to guess what they do when they’re not working, revealing their secrets and hidden private lives. Continue reading »
Venus de Milo
The statue of Venus de Milo displayed at The Louvre is one of the oldest sculptures that survived to this day. The statue is believed to represent Aphrodite, the ancient Greek goddess of love, yet some people speculate that it could represent Amphitrite, a Greek goddess of the sea.
Joongwon Jeong is a Korean painter and a freelance illustrator who specializes in hyperrealism. This time the artist took inspiration from some classical pieces of art and recreated them as hyperrealistic portraits that almost look like photographs. Continue reading »
“Hey there, I’m Kat and I’m a potato. So I might not be the prettiest but I have a good personality! I started drawing little stories of my life to share them with people out there who also feel like a potato sometimes. I hope some of them can make you smile, so please enjoy.” Continue reading »
Although Pokemon has made something of a comeback recently thanks to the hugely popular Pokemon Go app, for many of us the card and video game remains a fond childhood memory, making these creations from David Szilagyi even more unsettling. Continue reading »
If we could request who Oprah should do the next episode of Where Are They Now? on, it would definitely be the Disney princesses. What have they even been up to since riding off into the sunset and living happily ever after? LA-based photographer Tony Ross is helping us visualise it by depicting Disney’s most iconic maidens as majestic queens, and to make sure the portraits were extra-realistic, he had the princess models call in their moms to pose as the mythical matriarchs. The results were a royal success. Continue reading »
Artist Amit Shimoni decided to reimagine the world leaders, and presented them as hipsters. The series of these funny illustrations is called Hipstory. Continue reading »
It’s always refreshing to see Disney artworks reimagined in the signature style of different artists around the world. France-based freelance illustrator Melanie Delon showcases the iconic characters in her very own sedate style.
Delon not only designs book covers, but also creates concept art for the video games industry and publishes tutorials to help other creatives in the field. Though drawing has always been a part of her life, Delon admits that becoming a full-fledged illustrator was not always the most obvious, and that “it happened quite by mistake.” Continue reading »
Is Apple set to release their own line of electric cars? That’s the rumour currently surrounding the tech company, with reports suggesting that they’re developing an iCar to rival the likes of Tesla. This wouldn’t be the first time a tech giant has waded into the world of motoring as Google have already developed a self-driving car, so maybe the rumour isn’t as ridiculous as it seems. Continue reading »
Could you imagine the likes of Ariel, Jessica Rabbit and other Disney characters posing provocatively on the pages of a magazine? Photographer and illustrator Gregory Masouras answers the question we have probably pondered on at one point—what if Disney characters were real-life celebrities? Continue reading »
Photographer Peechaya Burroughs‘ playfully minimalistic shots contain a contagious amount of positivity. Through Burroughs’ unique lens, a yellow/orange balloon becomes a perfect egg yolk, food is transformed into artistic material, and origami is magically brought to life. No matter what the concept, each image showcases the artist’s imaginative ability to see the extraordinary in everyday items. Continue reading »
Fans and critics have long discussed and debated the unrealistic bodies of comic book superheroes, from gravity-defying breasts and tiny waists to bulging biceps and washboard abs. However, now Bulimia.com has done what it refers to as “reverse Photoshopping of comic covers,” and given the superheroes bodies that reflect average American body types.
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As part of a special innovations issue, The New York Times Magazine invited eight designers to reimagine its age-old logo to fit the current times.
This idea developed from our basic belief that innovation never stands still. After experimenting with ways of applying movement to type, we hit on the concept of revolution and took it quite literally — rotating the letterforms to create beautiful, yet seemingly random, shifting shapes. Continue reading »
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