In 2012, photographer Jérôme Berbigier took a trip to Iceland and captured these breath-taking images of the country’s gorgeous waterfalls, rock formations, beaches, and more. Click on a thumbnail below for a better look and check out the rest of this series, and Berbigier’s work, on his website.
Source: Jérôme Berbigier \ Via: Colossal
What would a time-lapse of ice cream cones, popsicles, and other frozen treats look like if it were directed by Wes Anderson? Videographer Mateo Cabeza gives us some insight in his short film, Creamlapse.
Graphic designer and illustrator Alex Solis re-imagines iconic pop culture characters as if they’d just let themselves go in his illustration series "Famous Chunkies". Click the thumbnails below to view, or check out Solis’ tumblr page for many more.
Source: Alex Solis
In his series of painted typography titled Atypical, artist Pawel Nolbert explores the "form and rhytm of letters … acting as half-realistic, half-illustrative figurative sculptures." See more from this, and other projects at Nolbert’s website.
Artist Zaria Forman spent the summer of 2013 in Maldives which inspired her latest set of photo-realistic pastel drawings of the ocean. A percent of all proceeds from Forman’s work goes to 350.org, because she believes ”art can facilitate a deeper understanding of crises, helping us find meaning and optimism amidst shifting landscapes”.
Check out more of her great work on her website.
GoPro’s marketing department has in easy. Just buy someone’s GroPro footage, slap a logo on it, and it is the perfect ad for your product. In this video, photographer Nana Trongratanawong records herself swimming with millions of golden jellyfish in Jellyfish Lake, Palau. Oh, and if you’re interested, here’s the raw footage without the GoPro branding.
This isn’t the first time we’ve posted about the super-secret group of chalk artists named Dangerdust. And it probably won’t be the last. The group has released a number of new pieces since our last post, so we thought we’d give an update. Of course, you can follow them yourselves on Bēhance, Facebook, or Twitter.
For most of us, crayons are simple tools for coloring. For Hoang Tran, however, they are tiny little canvases with endless possibilities. Tran skillfully carves surprisingly detailed versions of some of our favorite pop culture characters into the tips of these crayons, then paints them to perfection. With crayon sculptures of the Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles, R2-D2, Han Solo, Batman villains, and more, Tran shows that there is no end to the possibilities in his work. See more on his website, or buy some of his work on Etsy.