Brutalist Architecture in Singapore | Fellicia Yonata
Freelance illustration done for National Library Board of Singapore. The buildings are based on famous architecture sites in Singapore. The illustrations consist of front and side profiles of each building, as well as the papercraft for few of the buildings.
Currently showing at the MMCA, Korea, artist Do Ho Suh recreated the last 2 places he called home - in fabric and one within the other. Entitled: ‘Home Within Home Within Home Within Home Within Home’. Not only is it beautifully executed, but representing the juxtaposing building vernaculars in this way gives meaning to the piece on so many levels.
More images here…
Physics can help us model everything from cell growth to the movement of planets. Apparently it also understands how cities live and die.
Giganto is a hyper dimensional photography intervention project that uses the urban scene and the city’s architecture as a platform for photographic exhibition. Creating an odd dialog with the environment, they generated a reflection about the life in the city and its scary structures.
Not sure about this… would this have been better left as a public swimming pool, or do the Chinese need to be entertained to be engaged? The other Olympic buildings have been left mostly abandoned, at least this one has been revived.
Adam Albright-Hanna writes “ORIGINAL IMAGE designed by Karina Nurdinova and inspired by a quote from Banksy, which was inspired by Sean Tejaratchi’s 1999 essay, “Death, Phones, Scissors.” There’s a bit of controversy about this quote, read about what Tejaratchi says about it here.”
Saville Row stalwart, Hardy Amis, has commissioned a series of videos entitled “Neighbourhood Portraits”. The webi-sodes highlight interesting individuals in communities that exemplify modern London. The first video focuses on coffee roaster Mikey Sorbello, who works at Climpson & Sons coffeeshop in Broadway Market.
A brave and interesting campaign for a Saville Row fashion house.
via Neighbourhood Portraits and PSFK
Interesting use of technology and materials, beautifully crafted, and thought-provoking art:
"Japanese artist Aki Inomata created hermit crab shelters inspired by the architecture of major cities like Paris, New York, and Tokyo.”
In her work Why Not Hand Over A ‘Shelter’ To Hermit Crabs, she crafted intricately-detailed hermit crab shelters made of semi-transparent plastic. She used CT scanning to create detailed 3D renderings of empty seashells that the hermit crabs abandoned to make sure that the interior of the plastic shelters is similar to what the hermit crabs look for in a shell.”