Allen Ferro: One thing that I found amazing — I found this out recently, too — was that Pablo used only dailies because Stanley [Kubrick] doesn’t let his negatives get touched.
Pablo Ferro: Yeah, he does a lot of takes so I had a lot of choice. I took the best outtakes which look very much like the takes he used. For the Clockwork trailer, it’s all outtakes.
Read more in part two of our three-part feature interview with Pablo Ferro and his son Allen:
Absolutely everything you see on the screen, somebody’s made. Every blade of grass has been painted or built. They’ve got rooms where they’re painting trees! These huge and wonderful sets, theses puppets, there’s 250 people working on Coraline alone. The tiny details they’re putting in are unbelievable. It’s… just magic.
Abstract art paintings masterfully painted with food
Beth Galton has dissected all types of food to show us their cross-sections in pretty impressive detail. Now, with the help of food stylist Charlotte Omnès, she has applied Rothko-like strokes to delightful effect on everything from P&J canapes to ketchup-spattered cold cuts in her Series of Textures project.
These would go so well with Caitlin Freeman’s modern art-inspired sweet bakes.
Liquid sculptures by Markus Reugels
The beautiful liquid sculptures by German photographer Markus Reugels that combines coloured liquid splashes and high speed photography to give us some great shots.
An explanation is available here
His 500px site is here
Selected by Andrew
Artist and architect Federico Hurtado (b. 1961, Buenos Aires) lives and works in San Isidro, Argentina. Using old book covers as a canvas for his often wittily titled collages, he manually cuts and pastes images from late 1800s and early 1900s publications to create a wonderfully whimsical world of gentle hues and strange goings on. He also uses found objects to make assemblages of Joseph Cornell-like boxes and to create sculptures and “constructions”.
Selected by Andrew