BoWB, is announcing its upcoming digital programme, entitled Art Pluriverse: A Community Science Series. As the second edition of the Biennale, that was going to take place in Ioannina, Greece in October 2020, had to be postponed, the organisation sets a month of digital events, as part of its year-round programme. Art Pluriverse is the title of a community science series about intangible cultural heritage, starting in December 2020. The official website will be launched on September 17th and the programme will be open to the public on December 3rd.
“It’s been three years,” Kristopher said, gazing into Tyler’s deep brown eyes.
“I know. It’s like we only met yesterday. Funny, isn’t it, how time flies?” Tyler said.
The CLOUD was created to explore how our sense of taste and smell interact with each other to determine how we perceive flavour. The team observed that traditionally we only consume foods in two phases; solids and liquids. We pushed to engineer a way to break this constraint, and theorized what if we could enjoy our favourite dishes through another medium.
Muse stood outside Hell. Clouded eyes stared up at the rotten bricks, barely held together by eroded cement, infested by ugly black insects that ate away at expanding mould. It had changed over the years, for the worse; it now loomed over the street, casting a heinous shadow over the innocent buildings that surrounded it.
In the distance there is a pop.
Instantly, my hand turns into a thousand hands before my eyes.
A feeling of falling sweeps over me, flooding me with an image of a dark, endless hole.
Franc Kaiser is a Swiss national living in China for the last 2 decades. He is a self-taught painter, working with acrylics on large cardboards, and creates haunting, realistic creatures, interspersed with fantastic tropes. His subject of choice are often small domestic animals paired with grand surreal or sci-fi themes. He explores themes such as our repressed consciousness of the food chain and the ruthless biology of life.
Akira Yoshizawa, a teenager in the nineteen-twenties, quit his factory job and proceeded to turn paper-folding into a fine art. Today, origami kits are common and consist of a booklet of instructions and a set of colored paper. The paper is two-sided with a different color on each side. The instructions, consisting of mostly of arrows and lines, are a part of a worldwide standard of visual language for origami that Akira pioneered. He also invented the wet folding technique, which allows for more sculptural interpretations.
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This drawing I started was one of a kind for me. I had a friend come up to me and ask if I can make a tattoo design for her, not knowing what I was getting myself into.
A computer-generated image is an image taken from one format and is put through different software to create a realistic image. You can also combine CGI images with other images to make them look even more like a real photograph. Say you were making an image to display your product, by making it a CGI, you can see how it would look when the product is actually made. There may be a lot of possibilities when you want to create a CGI image, but finding someone who can actually do it is a lot harder than it looks. The program used to normally create CGI is extremely expensive and complicated. It may be complicated but, CGI images are used in almost every movie, video game, television show, commercial, and media. Whether it's used throughout the whole movie or television show or just used with little figures here and there, it's always used.
William Black is a professional digital artist specializing in science fiction, space travel, and the future. He has done commission artwork for unspecified clients. However he profiles and sells personal copies of his work at his webpage. According to his Patreon page, he describes himself as an artist who puts art informed with realism based on hard science. The artist has had a lifelong interest in space travel and colonization. Mr. Black firmly believes that humanity will colonize outer space in the future starting with our solar system then off to the stars.
An 18th century oil painting by Dutch Master Aert de Gelder appears to depict the baptism of Jesus Christ being aided by bright streams of light emanating from a UFO hovering in the sky above the scene.