Artist and sculptor Dan Lam has a wild series of blob-like forms that look like some type of alien slime, or a radioactive ooze that escaped it's housing.
With the right creativity and skill, a material like porcelain can be turned into what looks like cut paper. Some truly stunning work by Spanish artist Alberto Bustos.
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.
Danish artist Maria Grønlund has a knack for smooth, fluid shapes and forms, and a style that calls to mind fire, fluids, ink and lush greens.
We're big fans of Romain Laurent's sense of humor, and skillful ability to digitally manipulate photographs into impossible scenes of physics and emotion. In these two short series, Amorphous and Inner Dialogue, we see figures that have been realistically transformed to become …
This 1988 Plymouth Caravelle has been "glitched", and made into a fascinating sculpture pushes the boundaries of physical surrealism.
This series of bright, angular posters by Charis Tsevis showcase racing horses charging for the finish line for the Royal Ascot competition.
Some really creative campaigns for LEGO by Asawin Tejasakulsin.
In the tiny town of Kagatika on the island of Paxos in Greece, a 400-year old ruin has been reinvigorated by an art installation by design duo Quintessenz. The simple, colorful tapestries span the entire rainbow, and breathe life into the ancient …
Isabel Emrich is a master of painting water, as evident in her series of pool portraits, showcasing women submerged, half-submerged, and peacefully floating in rippling water.
German photographer Ben Gowertt has a way of transforming the ordinary into something ghostly and otherworldly. His series Ex Glory/Planetary Shining explores trees that have been shifted to look skeletal white, almost like through an x-ray machine.
Photographer Levon Biss has a remarkable collection of insect photography, each photo so detailed that it's made up of thousands of individual images.
Fashion photography and makeup usually stay in the realm of style and trends, but we're delighted to see this series by Tali Rutman that uses the face as canvas for something more expressive.
Artist Jonathan Calugi uses a single line to portray his figures, adding a splash of color to bring the images alive.