“Beijing has been swamped for days in a beige-gray miasma of smog, bringing coughs and rasping, hospitals crowded from respiratory ailments, a midday sky so dim that it could pass for evening, and head-shaking disgust from residents who had hoped the city was over the worst of its chronic pollution.
People showing off their artistic abilities, art tutorials and just general cool arty TV channels and videos.
The world mourned when comedy legend Robin Williams died recently. Here was a man who made many of us laugh on multiple occasions, and yet he ended his own life after suffering from depression.
Nothing can remove this cruel irony, but seeing someone pay tribute to Robin Williams by spending hours drawing a photo-realistic picture of him may just lessen the sadness.
Revered street artist Banksy is back in his hometown of Bristol in the UK. And he’s been caught on camera dressed as a workman and preparing to paint.
It turns out a lot of people, especially men, have a fascination with drawing penises. No one knows quite why, but I’d hazard a guess they were harboring feelings they’re frightened to explore fully.
Regardless of the reasons, this guy has turned the drawing of phallic objects into an art form.
The iPad, and all other touchscreen tablets along with it, are primarily regarded as devices on which to consume, rather than create, content.
And yet this guy managed to create a pixel-perfect painting of Morgan Freeman using nothing more than an iPad, an app called Procreate, and his fingers.
Banksy is an influential British street artists whose works adorn buildings in London and beyond. They’re worth many thousands of dollars, and are in great demand from collectors.
Banksy is currently residing in New York and filming some of his exploits. Including this sale of artwork that barely raised any interest.
Say a quick hello to zine culture in Melbourne. What is a zine? Watch the video…
Badass or dumbass? Take a look at what a recent study says about people who have tattoos…
“Does making art make you happier? This week on Science of Happiness, Julian investigates positive art therapy with a special guest.” – YT
Rembrandt Harmenszoon van Rijn was born in 1606 in Leiden, in what is now the Netherlands — comfortably middle class as the son of a miller — and he learned quickly from a series of art teachers. By his early 20s, he was so gifted that he was accepting students himself.