Monthly Archives: February 2016

Les installations de papier de Daniele Papuli


L’artiste milanais Daniele Papuli utilise du papier pour créer des installations dans des lieux spécifiques, en le plaçant délicatement à la main et en jouant avec ses ombres et sa matières il réussi à lui donner du volume et l’impression qu’il coule en formant des vagues.








By: La boite verte
Via: Feedbin Starred Entries

Une animation de mante religieuse en porcelaine

Dans le but de réaliser un court-métrage dans ce style la réalisatrice estonienne Anu-Laura Tuttelberg vieny de montrer ces essais d’animations en stopmotion dans lesquelles elle décompose les mouvements d’une mante religieuse et de son environnement grâce à des multiples versions des protagonistes créés dans son atelier en porcelaine et peints à la main.







By: La boite verte
Via: Feedbin Starred Entries

Refugee life jackets turned into art is both beautiful and disturbing

Refugee life jackets turned into art is both beautiful and disturbing

To bring attention to the plight of refugees stuck at sea, Chinese artist Ai Weiwei used discarded lifejackets as a beautiful yet disturbing medium for a new art installation.

He collected 14,000 bright orange vests and attached them around the six columns of Berlin’s Konzerthaus. Each jacket represents a person who landed in the Greek island of Lesbos after spending days – if not weeks – on a boat from Turkey.

At first glance, the glow of the safety vests provides a stunning contrast against the structure’s classic façade. But the context of the material is anything but stunning or beautiful. It’s not known whether the previous owners of these jackets have found refuge or are still looking for a place to call home.


Klatovy Catacomb Mummies in Klatovy, Czech Republic

Klatovy Catacombs

In an underground crypt beneath a Jesuit church in the small town of Klatovy, Czech Republic, the mortal remains of Jesuit priests and local noblemen were sealed up in oaken coffins in the late 1700s, and they’re still on display today.

Between 1676—1783 over 200 bodies were laid to rest in the crypt chambers. The bodies were laid on a bed of hops inside oak coffins which were labelled with lead name plates. Because of the clever engineering of these catacombs, including a series of ventilation ducts and wells, the air circulated through all the passages and chambers and gradually the bodies were mummified and preserved, leaving their original clothing, shoes, and jewelry intact.