Tag Archives: creativity and talent
I just LOVE baskets. In fact, I have banned myself from basket stores, plus stores that sell wooden boxes, plus art supply stores, plus office supply stores, plus “fru-fru” stores…..
I think these are absolutely gorgeous.
These technically aren’t Jack-O-Lanterns, I guess, but I LOVE the creativity!
Elegant Animalistic Tattoos by Joanna Swirskaby
Christopher Jobson on July 14, 2017 – Colossal
“Wrocław-based tattoo artist Joanna Swirskaby inks carefully considered depictions of animals tinged with psychedelic splashes of color. Her most common subject is the humble feline which seems to make an appearance in nearly half of her works which run the gamut from graceful to fantastically absurd.
You can follow more of her recent work on Instagram.”
I want to reach out and stroke this child’s hair. Isn’t the light in this painting wonderful?
The girl is beautiful, and I love the pose. The texture of the clothes is amazing, too.
I want to look for shells with this child. The dress is eye-popping and I love the texture of the sand. I can almost hear the water lapping.
It delights me that you can give a group of people the same assignment/request/directive/challenge and you’ll come up with a different idea from each of the people in the group. It doesn’t matter if you can paint or not – each of us sees and interprets ‘tree’ in a different way.
Here are some examples –
These Extraordinary 3D Animal Sculptures Are Made From Carefully Cut Layers Of Paper by Calvin Nicholls.
By Emily Davis, Trendingly
“Canadian artist Calvin Nicholls has been a full-time paper sculpture artist since the mid 80s. He creates these amazing 3D animal sculptures from multiple layers of paper, with each piece taking anywhere from 4 weeks to 2 years to complete.”
Lifelike Bird Pins Embroidered by Paulina Bartnikby
by Christopher Jobson on June 6, 2017 – Colossal
“Warsaw-based embroidery artist Paulina Bartnik stitches colorfully lifelike brooches of birds and other tiny creatures in a dense style called needle painting. Each object begins as a piece of wool which she prods with a special needle in a process called dry felting which results in a surface ideal for embroidery. She then paints with a needle directly on the felt and embroiders the finer details.”