In ‘#TheShedProject’, artist Lee John Phillips honours his beloved grandfather by illustrating all the items he left behind in his old tool shed. How many items exactly? Over 100,000.
As we celebrate our first high-resolution glimpse of Pluto, many of us begin to wonder: how can we reach it?
In the hands of New Delhi-based artist Suraj Sirohi, oranges come to life, a dog gets pampered, and a koala mistakes a guitar for a tree. How does he do it? Definitely not by using filters.
I guess you could say this guy’s paintings are all… handmade? California-based teacher and artist Russell Powell creates realistic black-and-white portraits. Though instead of painting directly onto a canvas, he first paints the images on his palm.
Someone give this guy a ‘#1 dad in the world’ coffee mug. Illinois dad Geoff Grubb is quickly becoming an expert at eye patch art, thanks to his outstanding dedication to his one-year-old daughter, Layla.
Minnesota-based illustrator Josh Lynch has come up with a fun series that imagines what it would be like if The Avengers – or should I say, ARFvengers – were dogs.
Kiss? Hug? Or shake hands? Cartoon and illustrator Sarah Glidden, who professes to be often confused about how to greet the people in her life, has summed up her many musings and anecdotes in this excellent comic about the social awkwardness of greeting people in different places: “We somehow have a hard time keeping our signals straight.” Funny and true.
Inspired by legendary Japanese artists like Kawase Hasui and Hayao Miyazaki, Texas-based illustrator Bill Mudron has come up with a series of posters that merge past and present art forms.
There are two kinds of people in this world – those that love The Beatles and those that have never heard of them. And so the game begins.
Even on paper they’re still the cutest things ever. Russian illustrator Valerie Susik not only creates realistic portraits of dogs, she also brings them to life by having them interact with real objects.
In a recent BuzzFeed article, a bunch of New Zealanders were given a blank map of Australia and were asked to label the empty spaces, showing their neighbours what they really thought about them.
Someone get this man a city building to doodle on, stat! Aussie illustrator Adrian Hogan is based in Tokyo and he’s found a little niche in the field of illustration. His canvas is a simple coffee cup and his muse is the lively city of Tokyo.
Brooklyn artist, Dave Ellis turns his comic-style sketches into large paintings that reveal many wry truths about his life. His sarcastic sensibilities shine through as he pokes fun at the way he lived when sex, drugs and rock-n-roll were his anthem.
In her series ‘Untranslatable Words’, UK-based artist Marija Tiurina visualizes unique words that have no translations in other languages. Collected from various countries, the words convey all-too familiar situations and experiences that amazingly even the English language – with its over one million words – fails to translate.