2014. Long legs poet. 200 x 150 cm. Oil on canvas
Aerial Photos by Alex Maclean
The Oshie Flare in Nigeria taken by Chris Hondros
A Giant Sable antelope in silhouette, with the sun setting over Africa framed in his antlers.
(Photo: Carlo Bavagnoli—Time & Life Pictures/Getty Images)
The Banks of the Seine with Boats, 1887
Vincent van Gogh
Orange Smirk, 7in by 7in water color and ink on water color paper
I think I got my tiger tabby’s “I’m going to do something bad” look down.
David Harber, UK. Polished stainless steel portal. Awesome!
Every David Harber creation is, in essence, a sculpture.
David is inspired by the abstract qualities of light, shadow, reflection and organic structure, and delights in exploring the juxtaposition of contrasting yet complementary materials.
His latest works are the Heaven and Earth series, combining oxidised and mirror-polished stainless steel to create dramatic and contemporary forms.- See more at: http://www.davidharber.co.uk/sculpture.htm#sthash.oeH3Ibzc.dpuf
Mirror, mirror, in the woods…
Online exhibition and documentary on the craft and decline of the neon sign industry in Hong Kong. As well as an online map which locates where any remaining signs would exist, there is a fascinating documentary short featuring craftsmen whose livelihood have been affected by the introduction of the LED light:
NEONSIGNS.HK is an interactive, online exhibition dedicated to exploring, mapping and documenting Hong Kong’s neon signs. The seventh in the Mobile M+ exhibition series, NEONSIGNS.HK invites the public to post images and stories of their favourite neon signs to its Neon Map, and to rediscover these compelling features of the city’s streetscapes from the perspectives of design and urbanism, visual art, cinema, literature and popular culture.
From 21 March to 30 June, 2014, the NEONSIGNS.HK website will be actively updated with new content, ranging from essays and slideshows to videos, specially-commissioned projects and news about offline tours, talks and workshops. M+ has begun acquiring, for its permanent collection, notable Hong Kong neon signs that are otherwise at risk of being lost. As such, the aim of NEONSIGNS.HK is to enhance the understanding of these fast-disappearing and under-researched fixtures of the city’s urban landscape, while eliciting the public’s help in identifying and contributing knowledge about the neon signs that remain.
The highly recommended short film can be found here
The project’s main webpage can be found here