Mixed Media Collage Print - Lilac Breasted Roller This print is a reproduction of my original artwork. My collage process begins when I paint and texture papers of all kinds. The paper is then torn by hand and placed individually. Take a closer look. You will find sheet music, maps and dictionary pages hiding in plain sight. Five sizes available - Paper prints available with and without white mats - No frames included. See all my artwork at www.LisaMoralesMixedMedia.com Thanks for…
Mariusz Kozik est un artiste Polonais ayant plus de 25 ans d’expérience. Il peint aussi bien de façon traditionnelle que digitale. C’est un véritable spécialiste des concept art de batailles, et ce quelles que soient les époques. Nous ne sommes donc pas surpris de savoir qu’il travaille actuellement pour The Creative Assembly, le studio de […]
Shoot me, Print me, Tuck me, Fold me and then Shoot me Again. Aldo Tolino’s human portraits are of a creative loop which goes along the lines of: shooting a portrait, printing it on paper, then creasing it, tucking it and folding it until a brand new facial expression is created before shooting the printed-portrait-turned-sculpture for the final result. During this process, the more you rearrange the shape of the triangle grid on the surface the more facial expressions you generate.
Fragmenta by Micaela Lattanzio. It provides an alternative to straight portraiture, hiding parts of or the majority of the face and dispersing it makes it easier to draw parts of the body you're more confident with
David Hockney - This mural is made up of photographs. Even though the photos don't go together they still look really effective together. As I do photography I could take the photos, put them together and paint them.
“I know a 'face' where the wild thyme blows, Where oxlips and the nodding violet grows, Quite over-canopied with luscious woodbine, With sweet musk-roses and with eglantine.” William Shakespeare, A Midsummer Night's Dream
Who: Julie Cockburn What: Manipulation of the human face. Masked portrait which cover the face and destroy the image. Why: I like this image because Julie Cockburn uses the faces and spends time manipulating the image with the face and creating a delusional image.