New York's subway is the epitome of the concrete jungle, and artist Matthew Grabelsky has taken full advantage of that metaphor, in a series that explores animal/humans riding, in all manner of style and attitude.
Amazing and hilarious miniature photography, in a series called Minimiam. The mundane becomes fascinating, and the smallest items take on a whole new perspective.
French photographers Isabelle Chapuis and Alexis Pichot have a series called Blossom, exploring wild and abandoned spaces using colored smoke bombs.
Charlotte Day's Edible Flowers A to Z takes us on a beautiful exploration.
Using just 3D software and a great sense of imagination and design, Danny Jones has crafted a series of desktop objects that are full of personality.
Strange, supernatural moss people by Finnish artist Kim Simonsson.
Russian illustrator/painter Darya Shnykina does a great job capturing calm, introspective moments in her artwork.
In a series of bright and colorful photos for Popote baby food, rvrbr studio has taken the concept of playing with your food seriously.
A beautiful series of furniture from designer Benjamin Hubert's use a 3D stretch fabric to give an ergonomic and futuristic feel.
In a series that showcases the artistic beauty of handpainted silk scarves, Mikel Muruzabal creates fascinating and clever visuals that play on the soft, flowing nature of the material.
Artist Guillame Chiron has a keen eye for the absurd in his collages, bringing a sense of surreal scale and humor to life.
Hilarious public art by Michael Peterson turns banal spaces into clever, tongue-in-cheek installations.
Artfully composed and arranged, these gorgeous aerial photographs of salterns -salt fields, are the work of David Burdeny.