With seven million people, Hong Kong is one of the most densely populated areas in the world. While the plain numbers may not sound too intriguing, the pictures look absolutely mind-blowing.
Australian hyperrealist Ron Mueck, currently based in London, continues creating gigantic human sculptures and is now back with three new ones that will be on exposition in Paris at the Fondation Cartier through September 29.
It sounds unbelievable, but all these sculptures by American artist Tom Eckert are actually carved out of wood!
While drawing flat images on the foam may not sound new to you, 26-year-old Kazuki Yamamoto specializes in building actual 3D foam sculptures, some of which even climb out of their cups and reach out for others.
Creating her 'Real Life Models' series, 19-year-old artist cleverly used her photo manipulation skills to bring some pretty exaggerated and distorted features to life. As a result, you get some pretty funny speculations of what the people from Picasso, Amedeo Modigliani, Rudolf Hausner and Kees van Dongen's paintings would look like.
Self-taught photographer Bill Gekas makes gorgeous portraits of his 5-year-old daughter, posing as the mini version of classic paintings by such artist like Rembrandt, Raphael, Caravaggio, Velazquez or Vermeer.
Celebrating her daughter Emma's 5th birthday, photographer Jaime Moore went against the mainstream Disney princess' idea and dressed Emma as 5 historic and inspirational women: Coco Chanel, Susan B. Anthony, Amelia Earhart, Helen Keller and Jane Goodall.
Avoiding unnecessary details in his pictures, Spanish photographer Chema Madoz works around the idea that things are not what they might seem ta first.
Over 600 meals in countries from Chad to China reveal completely different stories: while some families don't go without 6 gallons of Coca-Cola a week, others got to hunt down a seal to feed their kids.
When you turn it on, a white bunch of tangled roots and branches casts 360 degree shadows transforming your entire room look into a spooky forest.
Tippi Degre had the kind of childhood that sounds more like an episode from the Mowgli than a real story: born in Africa to French wildlife photographer parents, the little girl spent her days playing with such animals as a five-ton elephant, a cheetah, lion cubs and many others.
You may already know Patrik Svensson for his famous minimalist movie posters and book covers, but he has a lot more hidden in his 'prince's hat' (his former pseudonym). Recently he got rid of this pseudonym, and shared his new portfolio site with us.