sadfuzz
sadfuzz
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red-lipstick:

MikaNitta aka Mika Nitta (Japan) - To Mourn For The Moth Baby, 2014 Paintings
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supersonicart:

Hikari Shimoda’s “Fantastic Planet, Goodbye Man" Preview and Interview.
This Saturday, July 19th Corey Helford Gallery Circa in Culver City, California will be presenting Hikari Shimoda’s “Fantastic Planet, Goodbye Man.”
Hikari’s pastel colored work features horned children with stars in their eyes and scars on their necks, that are painted in a style reminiscent of Manga and Anime, as metaphorical essays on the fragile mortality of human life. These ideas have been influenced by such occurrences as the Fukushima Reactor and Chernobyl disasters.
I had the chance to ask the very gifted and outstanding artist a few questions about her work, thoughts on eyes, and beliefs behind “Fantastic Planet, Goodbye Man" which you can read below (And also see more paintings and studio shots!):
Read More
supersonicart:

Hikari Shimoda’s “Fantastic Planet, Goodbye Man" Preview and Interview.
This Saturday, July 19th Corey Helford Gallery Circa in Culver City, California will be presenting Hikari Shimoda’s “Fantastic Planet, Goodbye Man.”
Hikari’s pastel colored work features horned children with stars in their eyes and scars on their necks, that are painted in a style reminiscent of Manga and Anime, as metaphorical essays on the fragile mortality of human life. These ideas have been influenced by such occurrences as the Fukushima Reactor and Chernobyl disasters.
I had the chance to ask the very gifted and outstanding artist a few questions about her work, thoughts on eyes, and beliefs behind “Fantastic Planet, Goodbye Man" which you can read below (And also see more paintings and studio shots!):
Read More
supersonicart:

Hikari Shimoda’s “Fantastic Planet, Goodbye Man" Preview and Interview.
This Saturday, July 19th Corey Helford Gallery Circa in Culver City, California will be presenting Hikari Shimoda’s “Fantastic Planet, Goodbye Man.”
Hikari’s pastel colored work features horned children with stars in their eyes and scars on their necks, that are painted in a style reminiscent of Manga and Anime, as metaphorical essays on the fragile mortality of human life. These ideas have been influenced by such occurrences as the Fukushima Reactor and Chernobyl disasters.
I had the chance to ask the very gifted and outstanding artist a few questions about her work, thoughts on eyes, and beliefs behind “Fantastic Planet, Goodbye Man" which you can read below (And also see more paintings and studio shots!):
Read More
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(via Juxtapoz Magazine - John Dolan “John and George” @ Howard Griffin Gallery, London)
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(via Juxtapoz Magazine - Surreal Paintings by Alex Gardner)
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(via Juxtapoz Magazine - New Work By Akino Kondoh)
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(via Juxtapoz Magazine - Graphic Hyppereal Paintings By Fábio Magalhães)
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psicomana:

Pierpaolo Ferrari
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myampgoesto11:

Drawings by Vicki Ling | On Tumblr
My Amp Goes To 11: Twitter | Instagram
myampgoesto11:

Drawings by Vicki Ling | On Tumblr
My Amp Goes To 11: Twitter | Instagram
myampgoesto11:

Drawings by Vicki Ling | On Tumblr
My Amp Goes To 11: Twitter | Instagram
myampgoesto11:

Drawings by Vicki Ling | On Tumblr
My Amp Goes To 11: Twitter | Instagram
myampgoesto11:

Drawings by Vicki Ling | On Tumblr
My Amp Goes To 11: Twitter | Instagram
myampgoesto11:

Drawings by Vicki Ling | On Tumblr
My Amp Goes To 11: Twitter | Instagram
myampgoesto11:

Drawings by Vicki Ling | On Tumblr
My Amp Goes To 11: Twitter | Instagram
myampgoesto11:

Drawings by Vicki Ling | On Tumblr
My Amp Goes To 11: Twitter | Instagram
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