The French agency Akatre was commissioned by the Centre Pompidou to create some intriguing and eye catching posters that would engage the French art-goer. We think they've succeeded, with a collection of figures whose heads are entirely encased/made from artist's materials.
Spanish painter Cinta Vidal has a beautiful and surrealist eye, creating scenes of multi dimension that draw the viewer in.
In Reuben Wu's latest series, Aeroglyphs, he uses drones with lighting attachments to create simple, geometric forms over bodies of water, thanks to long exposure photography.
Thomas Kinkade's often derided paintings find new life, thanks to ironic architectural mashups.
Artists love big canvasses, as it allows for large, impactful visions. Tennis courts have lately become interesting outlets for painters.
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.
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.
Artist Jonathan Calugi uses a single line to portray his figures, adding a splash of color to bring the images alive.
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.
Charlotte Day's Edible Flowers A to Z takes us on a beautiful exploration.
This series of ambitious paintings by Michał Sawtyruk may be made digitally, but they bring the style of palette knife painting to life with color and personality.
Stockholm's subway system is adorned with art and impressive murals, covering the big cavernous underground stations.
Gaze on a collection of vintage-style satirical paintings by artist Toni Hamel.
A new mural by Camille Walala covers a seven-story building in Brooklyn with an eye-catching Memphis Style design.