12-foot hyper-realistic noodle sculptures by Seung Yul

Inigo del Castillo Contributor

By Inigo del Castillo in New Art on Monday 6 January 2014

Wow that ramen’s going to take a lot of slurping to finish! Seoul-born, Auckland-based artist Seung Yul Oh created noodles that look yummy and filling. But don’t be fooled, these bowls of noodles aren’t edible. The 12-foot noodle sculptures are made of resin and are meticulously shaped to trick you into believing it’s real. From […]

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Johnson Cheung-shing Tsang brings ceramics to life

Mareike Muller Contributor

By Mareike Muller in New Art on Wednesday 20 November 2013

Hong Kong-based sculptor Johnson Cheung-shing Tsang impresses with work like Conversation, Who Did It?, and A Painful Pot, just to mention a few of his stunning creations. Over the past few years he has specialized in artworks made of ceramics and stainless steel. His work usually combines two elements: the human being and an object, […]

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These spellbinding frame sculptures put us in a peaceful trance

Low Lai Chow Contributor

By Low Lai Chow in New Art on Tuesday 12 November 2013

Now showing at The U Factory as part of a pop up platform in Singapore’s Gillman Barracks, Japanese artist and product designer Shigeki Fujishiro’s mesmerizing kinetic art sculpture works look wiry, but are really made of hinoki, or Japanese cypress timber. We can stare at these mobile frames for hours as they loll about in […]

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Aluminum wire sculptures by Seung Mo Park

Inigo del Castillo Contributor

By Inigo del Castillo in New Art on Friday 8 November 2013

Behold! The power of Magneto! But his alter ego isn’t Max Eisenhardt. It’s Seung Mo Park. Park, a Brooklyn-based Korean sculptor, has manipulated tightly-wrapped layers of aluminium wires to form beautifully detailed sculptures. His series, Human, will amaze you with the amount of attention to detail and meticulousness that went into making these sculptures.

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David Černý gives the Czech President the finger in 30-foot sculpture

Rachel Oakley Contributor

By Rachel Oakley in New Art on Thursday 31 October 2013

What can only be described as “ballsy,” Czech artist David Černý has outdone himself again by erecting a giant purple ‘f**k you’ right in the middle of Prague’s Vltava River, across from the Prague Castle where Czech president Milos Zeman lives. The 45-year-old sculptor has made a name for himself throughout the globe for his politically motivated pieces (eg: vandalizing a tank statue at the Soviet war memorial by painting it pink!), and this time Černý’s point is just as clear.

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Kama Sutra glass sculptures

Low Lai Chow Contributor

By Low Lai Chow in New Art on Monday 28 October 2013

Everyone loves or hates Jeff Koons. Still, there’s just no way to ignore just how audacious his work on these risque Kama Sutra glass sculptures are, right? You decide.

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Terracotta Daughters by French artist Prune Nourry

Michael Amter Contributor

By Michael Amter in New Art on Wednesday 23 October 2013

Terracotta Daughters is the profound work of French artist Prune Nourry. Over one hundred clay Chinese Schoolgirls imitating the famous archeological discovery of the Terracotta Soldiers of Xi’an are on display with Gallery Magda Danysz in Shanghai. Prune’s ambitious sculptural work contemplates China’s female social status, as well as it’s infamous one-child policy, symbolizing millions […]

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Fragments of Time installation reverses the cycle of life for trees

Mareike Muller Contributor

By Mareike Muller in New Art on Tuesday 22 October 2013

The circle of life for billions of trees is usually to grow, to be cut down, to end up as a book or newspaper. Colombian artist Miler Lagos reversed this fate in his wonderful installation Fragments of Time in which he presents 15 tree trunk-looking pieces that were made of piled and carved newspaper.

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Ai Weiwei’s Forever Bicycles sculpture in Toronto

Rebekah Rhoden Contributor

By Rebekah Rhoden in New Art on Tuesday 15 October 2013

Ai Weiwei, China’s most prominent contemporary artist, recently brought a recreated version of his Forever Bicycles sculpture to Toronto’s Nuit Blanche festival. The size of the new sculpture has grown exponentially, and the once 1,000 bicycle installation now exceeds 3,144.

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Anamorphic sculptures will only form in the reflections of curved cylinders

Low Lai Chow Contributor

By Low Lai Chow in New Art on Tuesday 15 October 2013

Jonty Hurwitz, who has an engineering background, makes sculptures that delve into the idea of how people perceive space. His anamorphic sculptures can’t be seen until you look at it as a reflection of a shiny curved cylinder. How ingenious.

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This is what Pharrell’s Casio MT-500 Keyboard would look 1,000 years from now

Rachel Oakley Contributor

By Rachel Oakley in New Art on Saturday 12 October 2013

This cool sculpture is the result of a collaboration between Pharrell Williams and Daniel Arsham. Arsham posed the question to Pharrell: ‘What was something you used at the beginning of your music career that was very important to you at a certain moment that you no longer have or use’. Pharrell’s answer, of course, was […]

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The Art Of Lint And Cinnamon: new work by Marcy Chevali

Michael Amter Contributor

By Michael Amter in New Art on Saturday 12 October 2013

Marcy Chevali is an artist who can make fascinating use of everything and anything. Her Lint Animal series fabricated curious figures knit with sewing thread stuffed with simple dryer fiber waste. Chevali will often incorporate ordinary household materials including thread, tea, sugar, turmeric, even wrapping cinnamon in paper to create layered juxtapositions which alter common […]

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An outdoor sculpture in Seoul that actually listens to the public’s opinion

Darwin Cosico Contributor

By Darwin Cosico in New Art on Friday 11 October 2013

Freedom of speech is the political right to communicate one’s opinions and ideas using one’s body and property to anyone who is willing to receive them. The Seoul government would like to take this to the next level. To celebrate the opening of Seoul Citizens Hall, the South Korean government has installed Yobosayo, a large, […]

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Steampunk sculptures of animals with exposed carved machinery

Low Lai Chow Contributor

By Low Lai Chow in New Art on Monday 7 October 2013

I recently saw these steampunk bronze sculptures of animals in Honolulu’s Tabora Galley. Artist Nano Lopez, who uses a ‘lost wax‘ method that dates back to ancient Greece, has a way with sculpting these creatures to the smallest details, making them a colorful and fantastical lot with bolts and intricate machinery-like bits carved onto their […]

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Ah, yes, it really is lobster shell motorcycles

Inigo del Castillo Contributor

By Inigo del Castillo in New Art on Friday 4 October 2013

God created lobsters for two things: 1) for humans to experience the eternal fine dining experience heaven has to offer in the form of a crustacean and 2) to make really cool motorcycle sculptures with its bright orange carcass. Huang Mingbo, a Taiwanese chef and food carving expert, showed his students at a cooking seminar […]

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