eatsleepdraw:

"What Time Is It?"
- Brwnbearr

eatsleepdraw:

Starry sketch with Copic markers 

My art blog

eatsleepdraw:

pen and ink Sketch by Dan Lish

fionastaples:

Miss Vanessa Ives (one hour in Sketchbook Pro)

expecttheunexpectedtoday:

expecttheunexpectedtoday

Veneto, Italy’s artist and photographer Giordano Rizzardi’s
surreal sculptures and intriguing photomanipulation

"I’m an italian artist, in my photos there is a continuous research/transformation of contemporary man, who imposes self-modifications on his body, visible through metallic structures. He does not reveal itself in its entirety but, in his body commodified."…Giordano Rizzardi

littlelimpstiff14u2- He studied classical art and at the same time virtual environments and new technologies. With this dual preparation, he continues his research in the field of view, from photography to video art, to installation, developing the theme of the human person, which remains at the center of his work. Thank you Giordano I love your humorous surreal take on the contemporary Automaton man/machine

(Source: littlelimpstiff14u2)

7sobm:

Théo GUIGNARD

Whatever you’re doing right now just pause for forty seconds and watch the link below, the crispest and most visually stunning animations I’ve seen this year. I promise you’ll regret not watching this.

Youtube link

7sobm : facebook | tumblr

http://jirat.tumblr.com/post/93323707780/was-there-a-conscious-reason-for-bringing-the

jirat:

Was there a conscious reason for bringing the skeletal figure into the equation?

When people ask me about this the simplest answer is that they look cool. Drawing a skull is a free pass to get everyone to like whatever you just drew, even skulls drawn badly are awesome, you literally can’t…

worldpaintings:

Van Gogh’s biography as a graphic novel

Vincent van Gogh is arguably one of the world’s most popular artists and a man who led a turbulent, tragic life in pursuit of his dreams. 

A brief but tumultuous time in his life, the year or so the artist spent in Arles, south of France, is the focus for the graphic biographical novel by the Dutch writer and illustrator Barbara Stok. Her vibrant clear storytelling evokes the energy, colour and passion of Van Gogh’s work, reinterpreting some of his most acclaimed paintings.  

Barbara Stok’s drawing style has a unique quality – it is simple, almost childlike – and this very simplicity gives her the ability to distil a scene down into its root nature with an elegant clarity. 

An affectionate tribute to the “tortured artist” is merely a brief snapshot into his troubled life, but it’s more than enough to give us a clearer understanding of the drive behind some of the most admired works of all times. Behind every work of art there is a human being trying to make sense of the world and find their place in it.

"Vincent" was officially commissioned by the Van Gogh Museum in Amsterdam.

Source

art-inprogress:

Shaun Tan talks about his book ‘Rules Of Summer’.