Shintaro Ohata born in Hiroshima, 1975 is an artist who depicts little things in everyday life like scenes of a movie and captures all sorts of light in his work with a unique touch: convenience stores at night, city roads on rainy day and fast-food shops at dawn etc. His paintings show us ordinary sceneries as dramas. He is also known for his characteristic style; placing sculptures in front of paintings, and shows them as one work, a combination of 2-D and 3-D world.
// selected by Tu recepcja
Via Tu recepcja
Custom wood wedding wall using yarn-strung and hand-painted typography by Chase Kettl
Via Tu recepcja
reblog via littlelimpstiff14u2:
Brazilian artist Henrique Oliveira (previously) recently completed work on his largest installation to date titled Transarquitetônica at Museu de Arte Contemporânea da Universidade in São Paulo. As with much of his earlier sculptural and installation work the enormous piece is built from tapumes, a kind of temporary siding made from inexpensive wood that is commonly used to obscure construction sites. Oliveira uses the repurposed wood pieces as a skin nailed to an organic framework that looks intentionally like a large root system. Because the space provided by the museum was so immense, the artist expanded the installation into a fully immersive environment where viewers are welcome to enter the artwork and explore the cavernous interior. Transarquitetônica will be on view through the end of November this year, and you can watch the video above by Crane TV to hear Oliveira discuss its creation.
Via Homeli Design Blog
My name is Nelleke Pieters.
I am born and raised in the Netherlands, and first started photography about seven years ago. I have been hooked ever since
With my pictures I try to capture a certain atmosphere: As long as it has the right atmosphere I photograph all kinds of subjects.
That being said, a lot of my photos do ‘happen’ to be of trees. As I was born with an inherent attraction to the loveliness of them, and (living on the Dutch Veluwe) I have got the luxury of being close to loads as well. That makes a nice combination for quite a few forest photos!
If you have any questions, feel free to contact me.
Selected by Andrew
- Ice Cave Near The Mutnovsky Volcano, Russia - Ice caves like these form in the glaciers surrounding the Mutnovsky Volcano in Russia. Some of them are formed by vents that release volcanic heat and gases called fumaroles. (photo by Florian Wizorek)
- Glowworms Cave, New Zealand - The Waitomo glowworm caves are home to a unique insect – the glowworm. These insects hang glistening silken strands from the ceiling of the cave and glow to attract unsuspecting prey. (photo by waitomo.com)
- Son Doong Cave, Vietnam - This is the largest currently known cave in the world. It is filled with countless wonders including isolated ecosystems, weather systems and geological formations. (photo by National Geographic)
- Batu Caves, Malaysia - These caves have been used by English and Chinese settlers as well as the indigenous Temuan people. The bat guano in the cave was mined for agricultural purposes, but now the cave is filled with statues and is open to visitors. (photo by Danny Xeero)
- Marble Caves, Patagonia - Theses caves are known for the spectacular reflections that the turquoise water casts on the white marble ceiling of the cave. They are also called the Marble Cathedral because of their beautiful and arching forms. (photo by kellywhite)
- Phraya Nakhon Cave, Thailand - This cave was historically a popular visiting place for local kings because of the illumination provided by the collapsed roofs. The pavilion in the center was built for the visit of King Chulalongkorn in 1890. (photo by Wasitpol Unchanakorrakit)
- Ellison’s Cave, United States - This photograph is of the Fantastic Cave pit, part of Ellison’s Cave in the state of Georgia. It is a popular attraction for pit cavers – those who enjoy rappelling down vertical subterranean drops. (photo by secondglobe.com)
- Vatnajokull Glacier Cave, Iceland - This cave is located in the largest glacier in Europe. Caves like these form due to melting glacial icewater, but they can be dangerous because glaciers are constantly breaking and changing. (photo by Einar Runar Sigurdson)
- Cave in Algarve, Portugal - Due to its location, the cave is prone to various seaside formations because of the rock face’s relative solubility in water. This specific cave near Lagos is accessible only by water. (photo by Bruno Carlos)
- Reed Flute Cave, China - The Reed Flute Cave in Guangxi, China has been visited by tourists for at least 1200 years. The cave is home to a spectacular array of stalagmites and stalactites. It is named for the reeds that grow at its mouth, which can be made into flutes. (photo by Pasquale di Pilato)
I quite literally go chills when I saw this.
Via Physics for the Rest of Us
CAMINITO; An old train track converted into a street museum – Month in Buenos Aires – HAVANA CLUB GAP YEAR
This street has become one of the most important icons of Buenos Aires, a colorful and lively small street, which used to be a river, a train path, a tango song, a rubbish dump and now a museum.
Located on La Boca Neighborhood, and a few blocks away from one of the most important football stadiums in Argentina ‘La Bombonera’.
There are a lot of places to eat, dance and buy souvenirs. There are people dancing tango all along the street, it can be touristy, but worth walking around and taking some pictures of the beautiful place.
From the Obelisco there is a bus that goes to Caminito, bus #152 and it costs around 2 argentine pesos = 0,20 us dollar cents (has to be paid with coins), and there is a recommendation to visit the place during the day, as some people say the area is not very safe (although I didn’t feel unsafe there).
- Julián -
Via Travel This World