WHOA, Steve, is that you?!
WHOA, Steve, is that you?!
Because he’s Adam Brody and of course they are. Be still, my 17-year-old heart.
The old saying holds true: Beautiful people take beautiful pictures. I don’t know if that’s an old saying, just go with it.
FAB Magazine photographed the best facial hair in order to pay tribute “to the furry-faced gay man.” Woof!
Artist Tatjana Plitt has been capturing same-sex couples serving in the military to raise awareness about the discrimination caused by the Defense Of Marriage Act.
Photographer Rick Odell snapped portraits for a series called “My Better Half” to look at gender identity as a performance. These performers are seen as themselves and as their drag personas.
For nearly a year, Jo Ann Santangelo documented the stories of people living in Austin, TX in effort to reduce the stigma associated with the virus.
The Spielberg film’s extras mix their modern clothing with the movie’s Civil War era hairstyles and beards in a series by a Richmond-based photographer Adam Ewing.
St. Louis based artist Cayce Zavaglia has a background as a painter, but now she embroiders highly detailed portraits. When turned over, the portraits take on a new life.
This is the earliest surviving photographic portrait of a person. It is a self portrait of photographer Robert Cornelius (1809-1893). Taken in 1839, it marks the first ever “selfie.”
An Italian artist features strangely familiar portraits of famous personalities on the ordinary human finger in this lighthearted series. (via mymodernmet.com)
Aspiring photographer Jessica Trinh has two adorable dogs named Chuppy and Daisy. They also happen to be two of the most photogenic dogs on the planet and together the three of them make stunning photos.
The cats are adorable, it’s just too bad they got sucked into these photo-ops.
Photographer Hendrik Kerstens turns his daughter (and trash bags, toilet paper, bubble wrap, lampshades and towels), into photos that emulate 17th century Dutch and Flemish portraits.
Gregg W., aside from the extra “G” in his name, is a completely normal engineer, author, and teacher of the subject of physics, according to his Tripod.com page. And like most engineer-teacher-authors, he also dabbles in paintings of his favorite female pop stars, or at least he did in the late ’90s. Below are some examples of some of the best damned art I have ever seen. I’ve also never been to an art museum.
Blow Job is the work of Lithuanian photographer Tadao Cern. It’s… a little less sexy than the title might imply.
Thank goodness somebody found a use for floppy disks.
These pictures are definitely worth the ensuing vertigo. (via mymodernmet.com).
A few vintage portraits of superheros that would fit right in with most decor.
Korean sculptor Seung Mo Park creates these portraits by layering meticulously snipped wires. The effect is stunning.
Star Wars Identities is an interactive exhibit set to open up in Montreal this April. Here are the mosaics they just released to promote the show. (via mymodernmet.com).
David Palmer uses an art medium associated with hunting or war. Looking at the bullets he saw a different intention for them.
It’s not the holidays until you start receiving Christmas cards from your boss’s family that make you feel uncomfortable. So, here’s 26 of those to make you feel even weirder!
The Argentinian art collective Mondongo delicately drips and molds plasticine to create these astounding portraits. This amazing art must have taken ages to make.
Joel Brochu has the definition of patience and dedication by creating this huge picture of a beagle using 221,184 hand placed nonpareil sprinkles. He used only 6 colors, and it took 8 months to complete.
Yigal Ozeri shoots photographs of his models and digitally works on them in his computer using Photoshop. Then he prints the photos and uses them as a guide to paint with oil on large canvas.