Two young men take on each other in a cartoonish fight, which gets more hilariously fantastic with each passing second.
[via My Modern Metropolis]
The video has been taken down on Vimeo (probably due to copyright issues). Video is up, again
A 500+ scene, visual ode to the films of Pixar Animation Studios, by video mash-up whiz, Leandro Copperfield.
Watch The Beauty of Pixar on Vimeo.
WWII posters with a modern twist.
Printed on heavyweight, 100% cotton-rag paper, using archival pigment inks.
Something I shot over the weekend, with my trusty Nikon D50. The paint damage on the car is the handiwork of my hyperactive 3 year old.
If you are tired of over-done CGI animated films, watching Train of Thought will prove to be a pleasant change. The charming little film was made by Leo Bridle & Ben Thomas, two graduates of The Arts Institute at Bournemouth.
The makers say that the paper models used in the film were animated by hand, and later composited using software. The short was awarded the ‘Best Experimental Animation’ prize at Animex 2010.
You can watch the film after the jump.
Yep. You don’t mess with the Bat!
[via The Presurfer]
French artist OaKoAK letting his stunning imagination run riot on a parking block, somewhere in the streets of France. Visit his site to see more of his creativity.
Artist Clay Ward’s Sepia Pidgeon is a daily painting blog/web comic.
Clay combines minimalist Chinese brush painting techniques with rants and edgy humor, to create some interesting and unique artworks.
Snip from the artist’s site:
There’s also an economy of motion that allows simple strokes to be made beautifully in Chinese style painting. The flipside is that it also highlights clumsy gestures. Once a stroke is made the ink can’t be erased or changed. By promising myself that I will release my paintings daily I am preventing myself from over editing. I am sharing with you the sloppy brush strokes that come as part of my experimental learning process. Sepia Pidgeon is two parts performance for every one part intention. Viewing this website should be a bit like peering into the pages of an artist’s sketchbook: a little bit intimate and not always pretty.
If you like what you see, you have the option of buying the original paintings on the site.
Bacon makes everything better…
The making (and eating) of an epic, artery busting Christmas meal.