Visual Wonderland: 5 Slick Imagery And Artwork Of The Week
Visual Wonderland: 5 Slick Imagery And Artwork Of The Week

A collection of visuals where art and style hold sway, with no room for monotony

As the regular monotony of life blends with the seemingly soulless void of grey and white hues, a visual renaissance of wild designs and captivating concepts, dominating Instagram and social media, offers a refreshing break. Examples include late artist Kenneth Price’s drawings and a photography series on airline passengers undertaken by mining legend John Schnabel. To celebrate this trend, five designs strike the perfect balance between not being too loud or dull, but just the right amount of slick.


A Samurai Surf

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Brazil-based AI artist Mazepah creates a moving piece of art through AI tools, capturing Olympian surfer Italo Ferreira’s moves in the ocean, but with a touch of vintage Samurai aesthetics.


“Passengers” A Series

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Created by John Schnabel, a mining legend and photographer, the series which started in 1995 captures the melancholic-like state of limbo of airline passengers. Schnabel was said to be intrigued by his subjects’ lingering state of anticipation while awaiting takeoff, capturing the very core of human emotions.


Intimacy Through Jewellery

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Described as an artist concerned with the human body, Gerd Rothmann’s work ranges from revolutionizing what jewelry can be to how it holds its sway over us. The 81-year-old makes use of custom pieces that are supposed to be the embodiment of the wearer.


Rennsport Vibe Ft Porsche 

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Photographers Thaddeus James, Taylor Burton Robbins and Moneeb Nain come together to capture what can only be described as “immaculate vibes” during last week’s Rennsport Reunion organized by the Porsche community at the Laguna Seca Raceway.


Drawings Of Kenneth Price

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Culture-based Instagram page, What Culture, shares a throwback of renowned artist Kenneth Price, whose work in ceramics and acrylic paint paved a new way for innovation. “I’ve been drawing since I can remember. I think sculptors learn to draw so that they can see what they’ve been visualizing. For me, drawing is really flexible, and I use it in different ways. It’s my way of developing ideas,” once remarked the late artist.


Feature Image Credits – Kenneth Price, Mana Contemporary

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