A pair of illustrators turned tiny blips in data into vivid views from the TRAPPIST-1 star system.
Wanting to document and showcase rain patterns, Aliki van der Kruijis has developed her own method of "pluviography" to imprint drops onto textiles.
For these truckers, decorating their semis is not just a spectacle, it's a spiritual practice.
Only someone with years of practice can make the creation of such a complex form look so simple.
This lovable, tangent-prone goof will make you want to try your own hand at wood burning.
Rafal Gerszak witnessed war in order to document history, but it almost cost him his life. Out in the wilds of Canada, he found his way back from the brink.
"Reproduction Cartridges" seem like mere hacks at first glance, but to achieve quality, there's a lot of work involved.
The Alvin Ailey Dance Company dances to the score of "Moonlight," an Oscar nominee for Best Picture that ruminates on blackness, masculinity, sexuality, poverty and identity.
The final product seems completely off-base, but as you watch him puzzle it out, it makes a whole lot more sense.
Ingrid Silva grew up in a working-class family, taking free dance classes for underprivileged youth. Today, she is a world-class ballerina performing in Manhattan. Follow her journey through her eyes.
Everybody has seen brutish CGI that is unquestionably not real. However, subtle VFX elements are everywhere and we have no idea they're there.
The "alt-right" is not as monolithic as it's most vocal proponents might like to have you believe. The mishmash of Pepe frogs, anime, and Hitlerian tropes is indicative of warring fascist tendencies — their messy aesthetics reveal a battle to declare the movement's true intents.
In 1986, when American politicians were proving themselves unscrupulous and painfully unresponsive, Judith Joy Ross set out to make portraits of members of Congress.
"Bubbles look like breeding newborns, blooming droplets, little waves and ripples…"
For decades, Microsoft Paint has been the tool of choice for bored office workers who want to make some art. But Microsoft Paint has got nothing on Fluid Paint.
Moon and Neil are walking experiments. She can feel the earth's seismic activity in her arm and he can hear color. It might seem strange but they insist that someday soon their implants will be considered run-of-the-mill.
There's nothing sweeter than watching the Samurai Carpenter pop those doors into place for the first time.
It's more than just a game. It's an artistic medium.
Like a freestanding flower or a curiously shaped icicle, there's something compelling about exceedingly fragile works of art.
Audrey Munson's figure inspired a generation of artists — nonetheless, she was still soon forgotten.
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