Showing 98 posts tagged art
my name is boey, and i am best known for my works on coffee cups.
follow me on my epic journey thru life: www.iamboey.com , bite size comic journal, updated daily, for the past six years.
Fireflies on the Water (2002), by Yayoi Kusama.
Fireflies on the Water is an installation made of 150 lights, mirrors and water.
It offers an out-of-this-world experience from the confines of a modest room paneled with mirrors and adorned with 150 tiny beads of light deliberately suspended throughout the compact space. Upon entering the room, there’s an illusionary effect that gives the impression of infinite space reflected on all sides and in the two inches of water that flows below.
July 12 - September 30, Whitney Museum.
(Previously blogged: Infinity Mirror Room)
ima go see this
Black and white version of this.
I drew this as a shirt design in mind, but I really want to turn this into a woodblock print :/ Maybe I’ll make a simpler version in the future, maybe.
Something for a friend.
Found this tumblr today!!! So excited! Who would say no to daily drawing prompts???
The first prompt is a cool one too, draw a jester or anything from a carnival, HAH! I LOVE carnival inspired things/events! My first art exhibit with some friends was carnival themed…we had free flowing carnival food in carnival carts and everything! Verrrry nice, if I say so myself!
I’ll definitely try to participate in this every day, you should too, regardless if you’re an illustrator or not, since doodling/drawing enhances one’s creativity!
Let’s gooooo! :D
If you don’t love every little thing about this, we can’t be bros.
From YouTube credits:
The life of John Baldessari, jammed into six minutes. Narrated by Tom Waits. Commissioned by LACMA for their first annual “Art + Film Gala,” honoring John Baldessari and Clint Eastwood. Directed by Henry Joost and Ariel Schulman. Edited by Max Joseph. Written by Gabriel Nussbaum. Cinematography by Magdalena Gorka and Henry Joost. Produced by Mandy Yaeger & Erin Wright.
Style by Andrew Byrom
What Was That?