Mexican product and furniture designer Liliana Ovalle based in London designs objects where the functional and the aesthetic components are accompanied by a reflection of contemporary life aspects. I love these sofas and armchairs from the Mugroso Series inspired by the urban scenarios in Mexico City, where people find the way of putting bits and pieces together in order to compose functional everyday objects. The objects grow in what appear random and sometimes absurd compositions, following no planning or safety concerns. So cool!! Via Arcademi.

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Paint and Light

Lovely paint/light installations by American artist Jay Shinn. Three-dimensional geometric structures comprised of light projections, faux and real shadows, ambiguous forms of neon tubes, Plexiglas, and paint trick the eye’s perception of shape and dimension, often displacing a sense of ground and gravity. I still don't quite get it, but take a look at photo 3, where you see an example of the painting with and without light projection and see for yourself! Via The Jealous Curator.Pin It



By dressing up models and having them stand in just the right location, photographer and artist Bence Baconyi created photographs that look as if his subjects are blended into the background. Via Ignant.

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Playful Packaging

Playful packaging for Spanish optical brand Interapothek. Products include towel glasses cleaner, eyeglass cleaner spray, and multipurpose solution for all type of soft contact lenses. Designed by Eduardo del Fraile. Via Lovely Package.

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Carcasses and Clothes

For the creation of these works New York based artist Tamara Kostianovsky cannibalized her own clothes, using fabrics and textures to conjure flesh, bone gristle and slabs of fat in life-size sculptures of livestock carcasses. Very cool and fascinating – and a tiny bit repulsive... Via Basic Sounds.

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Tactile Toolishness

Characteristic of Danish artist Maiken Bent's work is its combination of retinal abstraction and tactile 'toolishness'. Ancient hunters decorated their knifes, bows and harpoons. The ornaments on such weapons did not depict things, they were part of the things. Put in another way, these ornaments did not install a distance between humans and object. This is rather the case in Bent's use of abstraction. Though the abstraction, which accompanies her objects, might recall primitive or archaic culture her style is closer to modernist abstraction than ornamental decoration. Via Arcademi.

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Hotel Insomnia and Room 04

Throughout her work Amsterdam-based artist Lotte Geeven reveals splintered structures, reducing them to lines. Her city is a subway map and her mountain is a stripped vista. Working in multiple dimensions, she reveals a private and whimsical world hidden around the city, creating a non-existent space so that we can partake in her imaginative journeys – here from the series Hotel Insomnia and Room 04. Via Lustik.

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Abes and other animals

A fashion, interiors and gallery embroidery and mixed media textile designer with a London based design and production studio established for over twenty-five years, specialising in Irish, Cornelly, Multihead, beading and hand embroidery. And the name is Karen Nicol. From the series Conversation Pieces. Via Lustik.

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Varying Degrees of Absurdity

Simple, peaceful and poetic canvases of dye and abstract shapes from the series Varying Degrees of Absurdity and Still by New York based artist Landon Metz. Via Present and Correct.

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