Last December, internet cartoonist Branson Reese made a pact to release a new comic every day at midnight, no matter what. One year later, he has done that, which is pretty cool. The only catch is his art is really freaking strange, and we mean that in the best way possible.
"I could see the detainees put their dreams, feelings, hopes and lives in them. I could see some of these drawings were mixtures of hope and pain. That the sea means freedom no one can control or own, freedom for everyone."
The livestock looked surprisingly geometric.
This begs the question: Is there any kind of methodology or predictability to the way art appreciates in value?
"There's so much Springfield-related creativity happening right now — it's just that none of it is coming from the show's creators."
Trump doesn't get art. This is a tenet of the #resistance. And it's both true and not true.
If you're going to do a shot-for-shot remake of a "Star Wars" movie, this is how you should do it.
This guy is by no means an expert artisan, but he's skillful enough to make something that looks pretty dang cool. And, perhaps more importantly, watching his process is exceedingly soothing.
Oh cool, a bunch of paintings stored on an easel. Wait, what's going on here?
More often than not, our dreams, which are incredibly meaningful and vivid to us, are met with indifference by others because of our poor narration skills.
When Tatsuo Horiuchi retired, he wanted to try his hand at art, but he didn't want to waste money on any art supplies or software. So he decided to turn to something he already had on his computer.
More often than not, the characters in movies often talk in ways that do not resemble how we converse in real life. The films of Noah Baumbach, however, are an exception.
Here's a gift for all those color junkies out there.
It's an age-old question: why do we like what we like?
What a silent evening with an author I admired taught me about solitude and writing well.
What happens when you give an illustrator with a hyperactive imagination some coffee? This magic.
The greatest trick the devil ever pulled was putting on an absurd outfit.
"Salvator Mundi" sells for four hundred and fifty million dollars, and two exhibitions, at the Met and the Met Breuer, reaffirm places in the canon.
I was right that it would make me want to puke. It was worth it.
Is it the $450 million piece a real Leonardo or a mediocre product of his workshop? It all comes down to the orb.
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