Paper has always been the preferred medium for Manchester based artist Helen Musselwhite. Her creative journey as an artist started from an early age, leading her to study graphic design and illustration. She ventured in the world of decorative furniture, jewellery and painting, but her one true love remained paper. And these beautiful cutouts stand the proof.
This latest body of artwork from Russell West is a bold and striking collection of works all based around his highly unique dripped-paint process. West’s artwork is unrivalled in its style, the solid panes of colour representing walls, signage, apartment blocks,
Incredible as it may seem, these are not digital paintings. They are made with acrylic paint on wooden panels and they are absolutely fantastic. Japanese artist Naoto Hattori is the creator of these beauties, and his inspiration comes from his own mind, whether
There's little left to say actually about these incredible works. So delicate and frail, yet they are holding on so well against the strength of the thread. These tiny sculptures are the work of UK based artist Susanna Bauer.
These fabulous illustrations are the work of Scotland-based artist Johanna Basford. Johanna is an “ink evangelist”, every drawing beginning in pencil first, then re-drawn in ink, when more details are added, and in the end the entire work is scanned in
It always seems that creating something out of scrap, recycling, making anything out of something that wasn’t originally intended for that purpose, is damn hard. But self-taught sculptor Flavio Zarck makes it look so easy. It’s hard to imagine his works
Kaye Blegvad is an illustrator, designer, and “general maker-of-things”, as she says about herself, in the third person. Her illustrations depict mostly women, in various situations, in a blunt, sometimes brutal matter. But her works have a certain
I wanted to ask you to stay. Just a little while longer. I was rushing, a storm of change, trying to become the person I was bound to. Playing catch up, fast forwarding time, trying to play out the future you’d miss. It was too soon, too fast, we couldn’t get
The art of Martine Johanna stands in the place where illustration and contemporary figurative painting meet. It's a kind of art that explores the female inner world, with all its insanities and ideals, a place kept hidden from the patriarchal standards.