These pastel-toned oil paintings by Jason Anderson give us an abstracted look at pixelated landscapes.
These fantastical Hindu art pieces are the work of Mexican artist Raul Urias, and showcase a realm of color and symmetry and intensity that we find fascinating.
Though you probably can't wear them now, these beautifully monotone 'paintings' are actually entirely made from denim, cut and pieced so elegantly that you'd swear you're looking at a painting on canvas.
You'll be excused if these optical illusion murals from Italian artist Peeta scramble your brain a little bit.
South Korean artist Zihee pushes the art of tattooing to another level, with her delicate yet vibrant designs.
Using a thick daub, paint stroke style, self-taught artist Joseph Lee has carved out a unique look all his own. After leaving his sushi restaurant job, Lee decided to pursue a career in painting. The style he adapted explores the 'parallel between …
Of the surrealist artists working today, we think Julien Pacaud may have carved out the most distinct and replicated style.
We love everything about these illustrations. The style, the color, the concepts behind them, all resonate with us. Entitled "Verbéton", the series shows nature and animals taking over human constructs, from buildings and monuments, to tuk-tuks and even aerial trams. We see …
At first glance we thought these images were impressive renderings of animals carrying entire ecosystems on their backs. Upon closer investigation, these hyperrealistic paintings reveal themselves, making the series even more impressive.
In a poetic, half-a-lifetime effort, Polish conceptual artist Roman Opalka tried to count to infinity, using his paintbrush. From 1965 until his death in 2011, he patiently and diligently painted consecutive numbers.
A collection of wildly surreal illustrations by Antonio Segura Donat.
Artist and designer Pawel Nolbert has become known for his striking and memorable paint stroke motif, bringing a depth and physicality to what is normally a two dimensional art medium.
A beautifully realized mural has popped up on the streets of Utrecht, in the Netherlands. The trompe l’oeil (visual illusion) spans the entire three stories of the building, and showcases twelve-feet-tall books leaning on shelves.
This brilliant yet somber series by David Ambarzumjan shows various landscapes that are radically altered by large paint strokes, in which we see both the past and the present revealed.