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.
Airline amenities for World Business Class passengers have improved a great deal over the last several years. However, few can match what KLM Royal Dutch Airlines has to offer — The Delft Blue House.
For artist Bryanna Marie, paintings on canvas are yesterday’s news. Instead, she uses pennies and other coins as the backdrop for her impressive paintings.
For true artists, any kind of surface can serve as a canvas, no matter its size or the material from which it’s made. In the case of Colorado artist Remington Robinson, this rule even applies to old Altoids tins.
Do you believe in elves? According to a report published by National Geographic in 2017, over 50 percent of Icelanders do! Considering the country’s mystical landscape, with its lava fields and mist-covered peaks, not to mention the Northern Lights, it’s not hard to understand why the Icelandic people would assume creatures like elves are present. What many visitors are surprised to see, though, is the extent of Icelanders’ beliefs.
With his PlaymoGreek figurines, Petros Kaminiotis has found a unique way to merge his passions for folk dance, traditional Greek dress, and his favorite toys from childhood.
In Calhoun, Georgia, tucked away in a grassy valley behind a church, is the Rock Garden. Blink, and you’ll miss it. If you take the time to seek it out, though, you’ll be in for an incredible experience.
The COVID-19 pandemic has changed the way we do many things. Weddings and award shows have been hosted via Zoom, and school is taking place exclusively online for millions of students. Fashion shows are no exception to the social distancing rules adopted in response to the coronavirus outbreak.
Amy Jandrisevits makes dolls. And not just any dolls—handmade craftworks that are exact look-alikes for children who are physically different. Like other innovators before her, she came up with the idea for her unique side business after noticing a lack of diversity among similar products on the market—stuffed figurines with vacant, lifeless plastic eyes peering out from toy store shelves. She took it upon herself to change all that.