Daria Khoroshavina has mastered the art of the cinemagraph, which is the refined cousin of the animated GIF.
Advertising for HACKEDby_, a unique line of clothing that upcycles the fashion industry's overstocks into new pieces.
There's something unexpected and lovely about this series of Gifs by Sydney-based artist Nancy Liang. The charcoal color palette perhaps, but more likely the playful and charming scenes of nighttime, with subtle movements and gentle swaying.
We've loved the iconic look of Minji Moon's illustrated faces for years. Excellent graphical style, yet so clean and simple.
Paris-based designer Julien Douvier has a really nice, calming series of cinemagraphs, or tiny animated clips that feel introspective and removed from the zany movements that make up many animated GIFs.
Brooklyn-based illustrator Libby Vanderploeg has a charming sensibility.
A collection of fun and endearing animations for ESPN's more unusual sports, from motion design firm Lobster.
Brooklyn-based illustrator Abbey Lossing has a distinctive style and colors palette, feeling both nostalgic and very modern at the same time.
Artist, photographer and expert creator Daria Khoroshavina has an impressive catalog of tasty cinemagraphs.
Made by painstakingly slicing through fruits and veggies to expose their many layers, we are given a visual feast, and a miniature journey through the food we eat everyday.
Vincent Viriot is a Paris-based artist making dramatic 3D art that explores pop culture references.
Alexander Unger's latest project, Distortion, is made up of intricate movements and more than 2500 frames, and explores shapes, toothy faces, and springy gravity, all with delightful quirkiness throughout.
We've been fans of James Curran's work for a while, his playful and colorful animated GIFs bringing a little smile to our day.
Étienne Jacob takes us down the digital rabbit hole with these entrancing yet restrained, black and white animations. You're getting veeeerrryyyy slleeeeeeeeeppyyy.......
Will a clothes-folding machine change your life? Probably not. But we are slowly getting closer to our Rosie the Robot future.
A look into the beautiful stop-motion sushi scene from Wes Anderson's Isle of Dogs movie, which took more than a month alone to make.