Jordan Wolfson’s amazing work is brought to us in rare format using animatronics (seemingly bleeding edge at that) in a thought provoking, disturbing and unshakable way. The eyes were designed to follow you, or various members of the audience using face-recognition technology.
His ‘Female Figure’ installation below speaks for itself. Watch the video.
Another installation, the latest in his controversial un-henging experiences: Real Violence
Andrew Ferez, was born and raised in Russia as an artist who cultivated his creativity in the arts at an early age and mastered his abilities and knowledge ever since, in an endless process of perfection.
Andrew’s work is a combination of dark and twisted horror with a soft hint of solace and beauty.
Andrew’s illustrations move us into the abysses of our mind, showing us unimaginable worlds that are both macabre yet oddly familiar and whimsical.
A lot of his works are created with two dimensional mediums but in some of his latest work he has used CGI to take his his creative notions into the third dimension. Quite a bit of his illustrations are already created as book covers. He currently tracks his work on his blog and has quite a few of his newest works shared on Deviant Art.
Andrew Ferez Illustrations
For more of Andrew’s work visit his Deviant Art page here:
What caught my eye was his piece entitled “/Building/ No. 36. Passage Space Hinge”.
Insley’s usage of monotonic lines to create a isometric perspective work of art is a bit overwhelming in areas. The patterns of lines work together to create a three-dimensional structure which appears to be moving underneath the surface. The over-use of Pointillism is quite plentiful; this is more pronounced on the areas outside of the structure.
It is quite obvious that Insley felt his work as a potential architect would have been more appreciated on canvas instead of rolled
away on a blueprint. After finding this piece, I decided to dig around some to find the real ‘meaning’ behind his work. The artist described his own interests as having “very little to do with advanced planning theories of the present” and no relation really at all to the ”utopias of the future, but rather with the dark cities of mythology, which exist outside of normal times in some strange location of extremity.”
Insley’s monolithic project ‘Foundations OneCity’ took around fourty years of his time, starting in the 1950s.
Building 36, on display at the NC Museum of Art
The idea behind OneCity was to have the United States encompass “one city” that spread from the Rocky Mountains to the Mississippi and would be the home of 400 million people. The city was composed of 14,000 city square buildings, each 2-and-a-half-miles wide and each containing 100 rooms. The grandiose structure is designed to divide the ‘day people’ or normals, and ‘night people’ aka weirdos between upper and lower sections, respectively.
Insley’s contemporary, seemingly endless lines and points are truly hypnotizing and bring on a world of wonder.