Just inside the leafy cover of the De Schorre Park forest, seven friendly giants stand constant guard, greeting visitors and keeping watch over the lush, green landscape. These enormous figures range from 23 to 59 feet long, but what makes them truly unique is that they are crafted entirely from discarded, recycled wood.
The National Chamber of Italian Fashion (Camera Nazionale della Moda Italiana) took the best of Milan Fashion Week S/S 2020 (17-23 September, 2019) and incorporated it into a short film titled “Hotel MFW.” Directed and produced by Milan’s production house The Blink Fish, the film captures the diversity, inclusion, and individuality of Milan Fashion Week in a dazzling display of color and costume.
Backyard landscapes vary wildly by homeowners’ taste and style, but one Austin yard stands out as the most unique of all. The aptly named “Cathedral of Junk” towers over the home of folk artist Vince Hannemann, boasting over 60 tons of accumulated trash.
Only the most fortunate can avoid the sharp pain of a broken heart in this life. For everyone else, each ended relationship leaves a trail of memories – some sweet, some less so. The Museum of Broken Relationships showcases society’s breakup stories from countries all over the globe, in a unique display of artifacts and storytelling.
Inspired by the fine craftsmanship of bird nests, Jayson Fann has been building elaborate wooden structures since he was only 13 years old. The California-based artist has managed to build amazing recreational human nests that are rented out to anglers and Big Sur residents.
Slemani, Iraq and Maine, USA are virtually a world apart – separated by nearly 6,000 miles of land and sea. With the help of Detroit-based street artist Pat Perry, however, fifth-grade children from each country have found a way to close the distance.
Wet plate photography, also known as “collodion humide,” is a traditional photography technique that uses a glass plate to produce a negative image printed on albumen paper. Michaël Tirat, a long-time student of the technique, decided to take his art out of the studio and out into the streets.
The streets of New York City are full of surprises, but none quite as beautiful as the latest project from Lewis Miller Design. Through the city-wide project “Flower Flashes,” the LMD crew turns ordinary objects like trash cans and phone booths into breathtaking bouquets.
All across the “Windy City,” history is coming to life for culture lovers, tourists, and Chicago residents of all ages. The Richard H. Driehaus Foundation in partnership with the City of Chicago and Chicago Park District have created “Statue Stories Chicago” – turning some of the city’s most notable art displays into interactive experiences.
While most European tourists can be seen wandering the cobblestone streets of cities like Frankfurt and Paris with expensive cameras in tow, Ohio-born artist Danny Hawk takes a different approach. Using traditional watercolor paints and his sketchbook, he captures the beauty of Europe’s classic architecture and beautiful landscapes en plein air.