Meet Oprah’s mates from the Red Centre.
What is art? We know what art is, it’s painting of horses!
These aren’t your childhood tats.
If this list of musicians’ booking fees is any indication, it’s easier to get Snoop to perform at your college than Creed.
The English illustrator loves pugs, coffee and puns. She’s also a mind reader.
Getting your best ideas at 3am = goodbye sleep.
Celebrity (noun): A regular person with lots of money and lots of attention.
If at first you don’t succeed, dust yourself off and try again. List inspired by these answers on Quora.
Your artist friends are probably lying to you.
Yes, you’re about to be seriously envious of a bunch of birdhouses.
Most people can’t do this with pencil, much less with permanent ink.
“For that poreless android look you’ll never achieve in real life.”
For every man (and woman) who lives by a code.
Who needs a canvas and a paintbrush? These artists are showing it’s all about the Graphics Interchange Format. (via Giphy Artists)
Japan’s largest social network for artists is a bonanza for charming cartoons and swooping fantasy illustrations.
This is a compilation of projects to bring out your inner artist. Easy, inexpensive, and absolutely crafty!
Mica Hendricks’ daughter told her “If you can’t share, we might have to take it away” so they started working together.
Feel free to fan yourself with your powdered wig.
Making truth and beauty isn’t just for idle young prodigies.
The man is really good at eating an ice cream cone.
People who draw are often painfully self-conscious. These moments do not help.
This piece, by artist Noortje de Keijzer, will brighten your whole day.
You’d never know you could make such beautiful things from garbage, nails, peanut butter and other random s#*^!
Start-up Art.sy is making a play for online art market by introducing an art discovery tool. But it only pays galleries, not individual artists. What disruption does — and doesn’t — look like in the art world.
Oh Happy Day can help you transform your toddlers into mini artistic geniuses this Halloween. But they can’t promise they’ll be happy about it.
Japanese artist Yayoi Kusama visited Louis Vuitton’s Fifth Avenue location in New York yesterday in honor of her collaboration with the label. They unveiled some cool new windows and she posed for photos in her first — and quite fabulous — U.S. appearance in more than 30 years.