Who doesn’t know them? The cracks in the roads that make driving and walking way less comfortable? Juliana Santacruz Herrera has had the funny idea to turn these unwelcome side effects of ‘nature at play’ into something more pleasant by filling the gaps with bright and colorful strands of yarn. Juliana currently fills potholes in Paris. Although her work might not be for eternity, it surely inspires some Parisian passers by to smile.
Lina Scheynius was born 1981 in Vänersborg in Sweden and grew up in Trollhättan. She moved away from home at age 16 and currently lives between London and Paris. She works with natural light and a small automatic camera that allows her to move around a lot.
They live on planet C and B, two kooky and creative 20 year-old twin sisters, who are taking the human world by storm with their fierce brand of sunglasses. Coco and Breezy create studded and bullet-holed over-sized signature shields, but a recent trip to Paris inspired a wearable art, glow in the dark accessory line, […]
I love the new work from Antoine Corbineau, a French illustrator now based in Paris, having spent several years in both London and New York — where he notably designed The Electric Company’s new identity at WeArePlus.
Khuong Nguyen is an editorial and commercial photographer and designer based in Paris. Some of his clients include Wallpaper, Christian Louboutin and Virgin Radio. This work is from his Tronified series for Amusement Magazine.
Created by Paris-based architects, Zoevox, for BNP Paribas, this space has been designed in ten zones that dispel the traditional banking set-up where the client and teller are separated by deep counters and screens. With a honeycomb ceiling, 25 square-metre living wall, coffee bar and exhibition area dedicated to kids, you’d happily cop a long queue from a bank like this!
We’ve all seen it happen at museums and may even be guilty of it ourselves. But posing awkwardly with artwork is a crime, and punishment has come in the form of a hilarious blog called Posing At The Louvre: with image upon image of people trying desperately to take a creative photos, instead of enjoying the creative artwork that surrounds them.
For Delphine Diallo, photography is a revolution and a renegade reality. Launching a new collection entitled Great Visions, Diallo attacks the conflicting visions of twentieth century Paris in the late 1970s, confronting the world of her childhood crucial to her formation as both a woman and an artist.
Baudouin’s most improbable dreams saw him as a bassist in a New York jazz band around 1970. However, born in France in 1977 and unable to carry off an afro hairstyle, he decided to become a photographer.
Paris vs New York City, a tally of two cities, is a cute minimalist graphic design blog about the sometimes tiny, sometimes significant differences between those two metropolis’. Thank goodness we’re allowed to love both of them equally.
Alain Delorme graduated from Gobelins in Paris with a degree in Photography. In this series, Totems, the composites are recreated on the basis of 6,000 images taken in Shanghai during two art residencies. The loads are exaggerated to emphasize the ‘totems’, which are highly symbolic of the Made in China consumer culture.
The lavish Seven Hotel in Paris is a movie aficionado/cosplayer’s dream come true. Like the name suggests, seven different movie-themed suites are available at check-in which include: 007, Alice in Wonderland, Sublime, On/Off, The Black Diamond, Lovez-Vous and Marie Antoinette. So the next time you feel like living the extravagant life of James Bond, I […]
Paul Toupet is a designer from Paris with a bit of a morbid taste. He likes to sculpture wax puppets that look they’ve just been hopping out of the crypt. In his exhibitions, you’ll see children-like figures in shabby tissue with bunny masks, weird dangling braids that look like worms coming out of noses, nucleated eyes and mummified ‘corpses. Nightmare’s are an added bonus.
Inspired by the Folies Bergères of Paris, the Ziegfeld Follies were a series of elaborate and theatrical Broadway productions between 1907 and 1931. They were lavish revues featuring many of the top entertainers of the era and were famous for their beautiful chorus girls, commonly known as ‘Ziegfeld girls’.