En Iwamura ceramics

Biography In 1988, En Iwamura was born in Kyoto, Japan. He grew up in an artistic setting under the influence of both parents, who are painters. He started to be involved in the international art world after graduating with a BFA in craft at the Kanazawa College of Art andRead More →

Born in Nagoya, Japan, Fumi Nagasaka moved to New York in 2002 to explore North American culture. In 2003 she began working as a freelance photographer for the Japanese cult magazine Street, and later, traveled around Europe and US shooting documentary photographs.Read More →

Ricardo Veronez - Quirky Pop Culture Illustrations

Loving these cute characters by Brazilian illustrator Ricardo Veronez.Read More →

This exhibition is the first international retrospective of the work of American photographer Sally Mann. It explores themes of family, memory, mortality, and the Southern landscape as the repository for personal and collective memory.Read More →

Resplendent Trogon Bird

These beautiful hand-drawn birds were taken from two books by Mary and Elizabeth Kirby; Beautiful Birds in Far-off Lands and Birds of Gay Plumage. Read More →

frustrating gif

The internet is a double-edged sword, and we know that very well, so much so that sometimes something as simple as a GIF can affect us greatly no matter how simple it is.

And that’s what happened with a GIF created by the Polish visual artist named Feliks Konczakowski, which shows us a satellite approach that as in google maps is giving you a clearer picture of what is actually in the location.

The problem? You approach but you never get to see in more detail.

Folks it is a slow news day.Read More →

Don't crack under pressure - TAGHeuer

Muhammad Ali is one of the most legendary athletes of our time. The Greatest of All Time was a fighter both in and out of the ring, championing all his life for causes he believed in. Absolutely unrelenting in the face of adversity, he lived true to the TAG Heuer motto, Don’t Crack Under Pressure.Read More →

Room Divider Ideas

Finding room divider ideas that are just as stylish as they are functional, is often easier said than done. But, if you live in an open place space, maybe it’s a studio apartment or perhaps you have a kitchen and living room in one situation going on, you will know the importance of creating ‘zones’ (rooms within rooms).Read More →

Mainbocher and models wearing his dresses

When designing his 1945 spring collection, Mainbocher – the noted French designer who worked in New York after the fall of Paris in WWII. Declared that he had attempted more than ever to make clothes “that would embody the right amount of novelty, were stimulating for today,Read More →

The London Underground is the world’s oldest subway, most people know it colloquially as the Tube. An engineering marvel and just as almost as famous is the map. The Tube map is instantly recognisable all over the world. It is a simple and elegant diagram of the 400-kilometre subway network. It is considered by many as one of the great images of the 20th century.Read More →

Canadian author and illustrator Ashley Spires remind children and (big kids) about the importance of resilience.  Her illustrated Children’s book the Most Magnificent Thing is about a little girl who has in her mind a magnificent projectRead More →

La Biche au Bois by Jules Cheret

Jules Cheret was a French painter and lithographer who became a master of Belle Époque poster art. He has been called the father of the modern poster.Read More →

Walter Molino shooting

Walter Molino was born in 1915 and died in 1997 at age 82. He began working professionally as an illustrator and caricaturist in 1935 for a newspaper and two children’s magazines, followed by a satirical magazine and several comic strip series.Read More →

Lauren Naylor screenshot of the landing page of her website

Lauren’s unique photographic foundation is rooted with moody undertones and otherworldly terrains.Read More →

Game of Thrones Papercuts

These intricate portraits of our favourite Game of Thrones characters are made entirely from paper, cut in different layers and using various colours and textures to emulate the strokes of a paintbrush.

Crafted by Robbin Gregorio, an illustrator and designer from the Philippines, the attention to detail is impressive and certainly demonstrates a patient and steady hand. From the expensive, embroidered clothes and house emblems to the heavy beards and fur coats, Robbin papercuts depict every character beautifully.Read More →

Driftwood Debra Bernier

When most of us pass by an old piece of wood on the ground, we don’t look at it twice. After all, it’s just a stick, right? But for Canadian artist, Debra Bernier, the grooves, pits, and breaks in a piece of driftwood are tiny works of art, created by nature, and they’re inspirational jumping-off points for her earthy, magical artwork.Read More →

A Californian turned Portlandian with a penchant for international travel, this local Choy is a recent grad of Univ of Portland and hopes to pursue a full-time career in photography/videography and travel the world. In September 2014, she had the chance to live in Salzburg, Austria Read More →

Photo London Somerset House

This event usually takes place at Somerset House, however, due to the coronavirus outbreak it is now taking place online.

Experience the best contemporary photography from across the globe, as nearly 100 galleries from various different countries come together for series of online events and exhibitions as part of Photo London Digital.Read More →

1950's Math Book

In the latest issue of my newsletter, The Magnet, I wrote about some of my favourite old kids’ science books: A long time ago I read a good piece of advice in The Whole Earth Review: a children’s book to learn about a topic. Ever since then I’ve been adding kids’ science books to my home library. I’m biased toward books from the 1950s and 60s because the illustrations are excellent and the writing is straightforward (though sometimes the information can be out of date).Read More →