Special effects artist Amazing Jiro is showing us his skills as an artist with his highly impressive 'One Hand Monsters', using just paint and objects found around the home.
Thomas Kinkade's often derided paintings find new life, thanks to ironic architectural mashups.
Turkish artist Murat Yıldırım has transformed some of the world's most famous paintings, creating furry abstractions of them instead.
The ancient and beautiful art of kulning, the Swedish herding call.
Japanese Instagram artist and photographer Halno Kujiraoka has a fun and inspiring series of his travels, all taken aboard a broomstick, floating in midair.
Katerina Kamprani is an architect based in Athens, and has a knack for creating objects and household items that are uncomfortable at least, impossible to use at best.
Designer Kyle Bean and photographer Aaron Tilley have a fun and apprehensive series called 'In Anxious Anticipation' that should make you slightly nervous.
IKEA has hacked its own furniture to create a series of six stay-at-home forts to weather the quarantine.
Even the most mundane photos can be made extraordinary with the help of the right angle.
Mauro Gatti’s uplifting headline illustrations are what we need at this moment.
A beautiful and interactive storybook for children that lets you search for monsters.
A collection of the worst, most stupid and nonsensical stock photo work from around the web.
Check out this collection of artists addressing the coronavirus in their own creative, and often funny way.
Who knew putting some cartoon eyes and a mouth on pieces of food could make for such clever, hilarious characters?
These absurdist yet charming photographs of seniors showcase the work of Norwegian-Finnish artist duo Karoline Hjorth and Riitta Ikonen, who are referencing characters from Nordic folklore.
Artist Amber Share creates national park posters based off real, one-star Yelp reviews. God help us.