Razkall
lostateminor:

>
2D drawings on the beach turns 3D with humans in them

Public sand art on beautiful beaches has been amazingly done by many but they have always been about patterns and geometrics. Until Jamie Harkins, an artist and musician from New Zealand, came ashore and created these cheeky optical illusions and 3D images on beaches that makes us go WOW!
Harkins employs the same trick of perspective called anamorphosis that sidewalk chalk artists employ to fool us into thinking that their 2D illustrations are actually 3D. It requires that the viewer observe the art from a certain perspective for its illusion to work. Harkins’ art would appear like meaningless lines to people on the beach, but viewed from afar, they transform into sailboats, docks, steps, or other artistic images from Harkins’ wild imagination.
He goes one step further by getting  people to pose within his images, blurring the line between reality and illusion before the sands of time arrives in high tide.

lostateminor:

>

2D drawings on the beach turns 3D with humans in them

image

Public sand art on beautiful beaches has been amazingly done by many but they have always been about patterns and geometrics. Until Jamie Harkins, an artist and musician from New Zealand, came ashore and created these cheeky optical illusions and 3D images on beaches that makes us go WOW!

Harkins employs the same trick of perspective called anamorphosis that sidewalk chalk artists employ to fool us into thinking that their 2D illustrations are actually 3D. It requires that the viewer observe the art from a certain perspective for its illusion to work. Harkins’ art would appear like meaningless lines to people on the beach, but viewed from afar, they transform into sailboats, docks, steps, or other artistic images from Harkins’ wild imagination.

He goes one step further by getting  people to pose within his images, blurring the line between reality and illusion before the sands of time arrives in high tide.

alexandrediboine:

heh

alexandrediboine:

heh

clearlywrong:

COLOSSAL SHADINESS

clearlywrong:

COLOSSAL SHADINESS

light-blue-smurf:

People Art Gallery

Exciting Photo Illusions

Source: light-blue-smurf

theartofanimation:

Aurelie Neyret

gravi-teamfalls:

Rough Color Script by Jeffrey Thompson http://jeffreythompson.tumblr.com

gravi-teamfalls:

Rough Color Script by Jeffrey Thompson http://jeffreythompson.tumblr.com

Source: gravi-teamfalls

theartofanimation:

Juliette Oberndorfer

cross-connect:

Yoshitoshi Kanemaki born 1972 in Chiba Prefecture, Japan is a sculptor who chisels and morphs dual characters from blocks of life-sized camphor wood.

My sculpture questions “What is life?” “What is death?”
I know there is no clear answer, but again today I carve while asking, “Memento mori?”
I used Japanese wood carving techniques to express the western theme of “Memento mori”.

                         :-)

theartofanimation:

Valerie Chua

theartofanimation:

Changha Lee

Source: warabanshiii

velvetbrown:

exgynocraticgrrl:

Malcolm X: Our History Was Destroyed By Slavery 

on March 17, 1963 in Chicago.

This is so painful to read

Source: exgynocraticgrrl

cross-connect:

reblog via slowartday:

Evelyn Bencicova

Source: behance.net

tygerbug:

The Roger Rabbit You Never Saw

Before Richard Williams directed the animation for Who Framed Roger Rabbit, there was an earlier attempt at Disney, from 1981 to 1983, to adapt Gary K. Wolf’s book “Who Censored Roger Rabbit.” Some of the scenes here are straight out of the novel. The director was Darrell Van Citters.

DVD video: John Culhane takes us behind the scenes of the unmade Darrell Van Citters version of Who Framed Roger Rabbit, 1983. With animator Mike Giamo and producer Marc Sturdivant.

Nearly 200 Images from the unmade Darrell Van Citters Roger Rabbit, 1981-1983.

Disney 1981-1983. Animators: Mike Giamo, Chris Buck, Mike Gabriel. Paul Reubens as Roger Rabbit. Peter Renaday and Mike Gabriel as Eddie Valiant. Russi Taylor as Jessica. Unknown as Captain Cleaver. Screenwriters Peter Seaman and Jeffrey Price. Producer Mark Sturdivant.

While Roger was a villain in the book, trying to solve his own murder, this Roger is a loveable goofball in white fur and red overalls - a prototype for the final film. Baby Herman is glimpsed only briefly, and Jessica Rabbit appears to be the villain of the piece. Still, this version clearly laid some groundwork for the Zemeckis/Williams production a few years later.

The prototype Roger Rabbit appears cheering in the stands in the featurette “Sport Goofy in Soccermania.”

More information:

The Roger Rabbit You Never Saw

Source: tygerbug

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