New Art

High-brow art, low-brow art, somewhere in between brow-art. Hmmm. We wear our brows firmly on our face, thank-you. Oh, that’s a photorealistic line drawing of a cat riding a bicycle, you say. Right? No, well, it looks kinda cool so we’ll say it’s art anyway. And we’ll dig it more if it actually has some meaning.

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Why make art when you can get industrious ants to make it for you?

Milo Sumner Contributor

By Milo Sumner in New Art on Thursday 30 October 2014

If you don’t like bugs then stop reading now. Otherwise you need to check out this awesome installation! Live/Work is an art work by Brad Troemel which consists of a number of clear plexiglass container filled with coloured translucent gel and suspended from the ceiling.

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Incredibly this woman learned to paint with her mouth after losing the use of her hands

Milo Sumner Contributor

By Milo Sumner in New Art on Wednesday 29 October 2014

In 1996, art student Mariam Paré was shot on a Virginia road. The bullet hit her between the shoulder blades and she was instantly paralysed. She was confined to a wheelchair, unable to walk or use her hands with any amount of dexterity.

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These trees change colours constantly to become the opposite hues of clouds

Inigo del Castillo Contributor

By Inigo del Castillo in New Art on Wednesday 29 October 2014

This article brought to you by amaysim

What happens when art and science decide to make babies together? Something really cool and entrancing! ‘Earth V Sky’ is a public art installation by artist Allan Giddy, wherein he uses the City of Sydney’s first wind turbine to power a colour sampling technology that bathes trees in a (literally) different light.

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These clay sculptures of families fleeing gaza are both moving and eerie

Inigo del Castillo Contributor

By Inigo del Castillo in New Art on Tuesday 28 October 2014

Palestinian artist Iyad Sabbah has created a series of outdoor sculptures depicting families fleeing the war-torn Shuja’iyya neighborhood of Gaza. The clay statues, faceless as they might be, reveal to us the devastation of war.

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This giant sculpture looks like it’s coming out of the ground

Inigo del Castillo Contributor

By Inigo del Castillo in New Art on Tuesday 28 October 2014

Don’t panic just yet, Budapest. While this scene of an angry giant coming out of the ground would undoubtedly send us running, it’s actually just a sculpture! Located in Szechenyi Square in Budapest, Hungary, the gigantic public artwork is called ‘Feltepye’, which means ‘ripped up’ or ‘popped up’.

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Colourful street art, courtesy of your garden’s slimy snails

Rachel Oakley Contributor

By Rachel Oakley in New Art on Saturday 25 October 2014

That snail you’ve seen hanging out in your garden all week isn’t on his favourite leaf this morning. You liked that snail and you wonder where he slid off to. And then as you place your foot down on the concrete, you hear that crunch. You’ve stepped on your snail buddy and he’s now a goopy mess.

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This exhibition showcases intricate urban landscapes in repurposed and exotic woods

Kenny Ong Contributor

By Kenny Ong in New Art on Friday 24 October 2014

If you’re visiting the Robert Fontaine Gallery in Miami, you wouldn’t want to miss a new exhibition titled Metros. Created by furniture-maker-turned-sculptor James McNabb, who is known for his interest in architectural shapes, his style of woodwork is a self improvised one that is being described as sketching with a bandsaw. Intricate sculptures the likes […]

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Artist uses glass instead of yarn to make these amazing knittings

Inigo del Castillo Contributor

By Inigo del Castillo in New Art on Thursday 23 October 2014

It boggles the mind how artist Carol Milne was able to manipulate glass to look like row upon row of intertwined yarn. You see, the melting point of glass is between 1,400-1,600 degrees Fahrenheit, so how was she able to knit the fragile – not to mention very hot – material into intricate artworks?

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These wind-powered kinetic sculptures by Anthony Howe may just hypnotize you into a deep trance

Kenny Ong Contributor

By Kenny Ong in New Art on Thursday 23 October 2014

The work of kinetic sculptor Anthony Howe never cease to amaze with their simplicity of movements. What’s even more amazing is that they are set in motion when there is the slightest of wind present, setting off their rotating blades as sheer poetry in action. For each piece, Howe worked with some specialized software to […]

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You may do a double-take as you walk pass these works in Istanbul by Spanish street artist Pejac

Kenny Ong Contributor

By Kenny Ong in New Art on Wednesday 22 October 2014

Spanish street artist Pejac has been delighting his fans around the world with optical illusions that play with the environment they are set against while offering an unusual perspective for the viewer. The artist has said that ‘the least interesting thing for me is the texture, color, or wall size. What I care about is […]

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The largest sculpture you’ve ever seen underwater carries a heavy responsibility on her shoulders

Kenny Ong Contributor

By Kenny Ong in New Art on Wednesday 22 October 2014

Meet Ocean Atlas, the name of this sculpture of a Bahamian girl, who’s 18 feet tall and weighs a hefty 60 tons. Reportedly the largest underwater sculpture she carries the entire weight of the ocean on her small shoulders, not unlike Atlas, the mythical Greek Titan who held up the celestial spheres.

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This might look like the scene of an accident, but it’s actually an art installation in Melbourne

Inigo del Castillo Contributor

By Inigo del Castillo in New Art on Wednesday 22 October 2014

This article brought to you by amaysim

Nobody panic just yet! This isn’t the sight of a tragic accident, it’s actually a theatrical tribute to one of Melbourne’s classics: the W-class ‘rattler’ tram! Raising the Rattler Pole is a massive art installation by artist and designer David Michael Bell, wherein he created a 1:1 replica of Tram 1040, the last tram built to service Bourke Street in 1956.

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This artistic couple are roving Western Europe painting faces on trees

Milo Sumner Contributor

By Milo Sumner in New Art on Wednesday 22 October 2014

Game of Thrones anyone? This ongoing art project gives faces to decaying trees. Started eight years ago by German collective Zonenkinder, The Tree Project gives a semblance of life to stumps and branches that are sadly no longer growing.

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French artist creates grass carpet running through a sleepy town

Milo Sumner Contributor

By Milo Sumner in New Art on Wednesday 22 October 2014

Hollywood eat your heart out! This green grass carpet running through a tiny provincial village in France trumps the red carpet every time. A tiny settlement in the South of France, Jaujac is never the less famous worldwide for it’s ancient walls, rich history and beautiful surroundings. In order to celebrate the little town’s rich heritage and harmony with the nature around it, artist Gaelle Villedary used 1500 feet of turf to create this awesome winding trail of greenery leading through the town.

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NYC artists take over subway carriage in a battle of art against advertising

Milo Sumner Contributor

By Milo Sumner in New Art on Tuesday 21 October 2014

There was a time when the subway trains of New York were covered in vibrant graffiti, inside and out. Sadly that time is past and now advertising companies pay premium dollar for the same privilege that has made graffiti artists outlaws.

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