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(Source: cap-ulet, via mmepastel)


Surprenant travail de Paul Wackers.
Un peintre qui s’intéresse aux plantes vertes, aux fossiles, à la géométrie de la nature et à celle dans laquelle nous intégrons ladite nature (pots, suspensions, dans les espaces délimités de nos vies). Ça va de l’amas d’objets à des scènes tirant vers l’abstraction.


(via phoebe-bird)


Graham Miller

(Source: szelence, via youth-x)



(Source: eatsleepcrap)

(Source: amy-box, via darrelldgb)

(Source: emedemabri, via raqula)



“Happiness and the absurd are two sons of the same earth,” said Albert Camus. “They are inseparable.” Indeed, absurdity does have a way of instilling happiness in us. Take, for example, Nekozushi, the brainchild of Japanese company Tange & Nakimushi Peanuts (a name that’s equally absurd).

Nekozushi, or Cat Sushi, is exactly what you think it is: a series of felines placed on top of a bed of rice and playfully adorned with props to make them look like different types of sushi. Hooray for absurdity?

Last year a Nekozushi shop opened where you can get your very own Nekozushi postcard or calendar. They even have a buying guide in English. And, no, nothing from the shop is edible.


jrt rough coat by Sassy Bella Melange on Flickr.


Pawel Nolbert (Poland) - Atypical

Pawel Nolbert is a Warsaw based multidisciplinary artist & designer crossing the boundaries of the various talents: from illustration, typography, digital design, 3D design to photography. During the past decade, he gained experience creating visual work for brands like Google, Verizon, Adobe, Nike, Sony, Nvidia, Polaroid, Grammy’s, Mercedes-Benz, Dodge, Red Bull, Jagermeister, Disney and many more big and small clients, agencies or studios.

© All images courtesy the artist

[more Pawel Nolbert | artist found at darksilenceinsuburbia]

(via darksilenceinsuburbia)

(Source: cherryspread, via lfhy)