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photo MG_223321_zpsd348e539.jpg

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Mural by Italian painter and street artist Gionata Gesi aka Ozmo. “Big fish eat small fish, from an old Bruegel the elder print, mixed with a Ingres ‘Turkish bath’ painting. Working 3 days non stop. Basically I was inspired by the city, where everyone is thinking about money, business and fame, without any respect towards people and relationships..” (via Untruth)

Mural by Italian painter and street artist Gionata Gesi aka Ozmo. “Big fish eat small fish, from an old Bruegel the elder print, mixed with a Ingres ‘Turkish bath’ painting. Working 3 days non stop. Basically I was inspired by the city, where everyone is thinking about money, business and fame, without any respect towards people and relationships..” (via Untruth)

A wonderful installation titled “Fat Monkey” by Macaco Gordo and created at the conference Pixelshow 2010 at Sao Paulo (Brazil). Students have made a monkey XXL, with thousands of flip-flops of all colors. Explanations in pictures and video after the jump

A wonderful installation titled “Fat Monkey” by Macaco Gordo and created at the conference Pixelshow 2010 at Sao Paulo (Brazil). Students have made a monkey XXL, with thousands of flip-flops of all colors. Explanations in pictures and video after the jump

“Built after winning an international landscape competition at Ponte Lima, Portugal, Honey Scape is temporary landscape pavilion by Gonçalo Castro Henriques of X-REF. This installation intends to shelter the visitor, captivating him by a dream-like atmosphere with aromatic plants.” (via Arch Daily)

“Built after winning an international landscape competition at Ponte Lima, Portugal, Honey Scape is temporary landscape pavilion by Gonçalo Castro Henriques of X-REF. This installation intends to shelter the visitor, captivating him by a dream-like atmosphere with aromatic plants.” (via Arch Daily)

Cha Jongrye works with wood, but not in the way we’re used to. She challenges the material to do more than replicate the frozen recollection of a person, place or thing. Making wood fluid, she reminds the observer of its moment of creation, the organic process before the wood was firmed and placed in the world.

Cha Jongrye works with wood, but not in the way we’re used to. She challenges the material to do more than replicate the frozen recollection of a person, place or thing. Making wood fluid, she reminds the observer of its moment of creation, the organic process before the wood was firmed and placed in the world.

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