You might look at a supermarket and see it as a place to pick up groceries. Others see it as inspiration for their next art installation. This inspiration is exactly what brought the immersive “Omega Mart” exhibit to Las Vegas.
Every July and August, Austria’s Bregenz Festival delivers incredible operatic performances and raises the curtain on a stunning new floating stage.
It is surprising how a simple leaf can create an incredibly magnificent scene. After all, there’s no specific way of doing art. Fallen leaves play a significant role in the art of Lito.
When one enters the ‘World Famous Crochet Museum,’ they’re instantly greeted by an assortment of crocheted creations, ranging from animals and fairy tale creatures to food homages and clothing. Barely capable of fitting two people within the building, visitors can expect to examine the museum’s interior space in roughly 15 minutes.
Art has long been used as a tool to tell tales of the past and address present-day issues. San Francisco-based artist Rebecca Szeto is doing exactly this with her unique Paintbrush Portraits.
It’s not uncommon to drive along the highway and see an old, abandoned farmhouse through the car window. However, with “The Dollhouse,” Saskatchewan-based artist Heather Benning encourages people to look at these structures differently.
A jewelry box is not just a place to store necklaces and rings — at least, that’s what Curtis Talwst Santiago believes.
If you love visiting art galleries but don’t have time to travel to them in person, the Amsterdam-based duo of Lyske Gais and Lia Duinker from Duinker & Dochters studio has a solution for you: The ‘Rembrandt’s Hands and a Lion’s Paw’ book bracelet.
Do you want to see a work of art that has also broken a world record? If so, Maraya will check both boxes. Maraya is set in AlUla’s — one of the oldest cities in the Arabic peninsula — Ashar Valley desert canyon. It rises from the desert sane like a mirage and is uniquely designed to blend into the landscape.
Chalk isn’t just for children. For artists like David Zinn, it’s a powerful tool for creative expression. Zinn is known for his whimsical and highly detailed chalk drawings, which he leaves on a variety of surfaces, from sidewalks to brick walls. Often, he even incorporates real-life elements, including cracks in the concrete or a manhole cover on the street, into his finished product.