What looks like a gorgeous seashore of colored rocks in the water, are actually skillfully-made pencil drawings by Ester Roi!
Since the earliest known cave drawings people tried to replicate the things they saw, but only the best artist could come close to replicating the real world. Even the invention of photography in the nineteenth century didn't stop the artists, on the contrary...
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!
What looks like live fish and octopus in soup bowls, are actually photorealistic paintings by Singapore-based artist Keng Lye.
No, it’s not a photograph. This hyper-realistic portrait was actually drawn with ballpoint pens by 29-year-old Portugal-based attorney Samuel Silva. What's amazing is that drawing is just his hobby.
A Japanese artist named Riusuke Fukahori is painting incredibly realistic three-dimensional goldfish using acrylic paint layered over clear resin. Just like 3D printer, the artists paints the fish layer by layer, with the sandwiched slices revealing slight more about each creature.
We’ve already showed you some unbelievably Photorealistic Pictures Drawn With a BIC Pen but it’s nothing compared to what you are about to see. This time, let’s take a look at the works of some of the world’s greatest photorealism artists – Roberto Bernardi, Steve Mills and Erich Christensen.
At first sight they may look like some pretty sharp blue photographs, however all those pictures are actually hand drawn with a simple Bic ballpoint pen! His source of inspiration comes from his own photographs of nights out with his friends,so you can only imagine how wild his parties are, as half of his drawings...
While most of the artists glamorize, and show our world to be better than it actually is, Ron Mueck finds art in our ordinary lives and our simple bodies. He creates hyper realistic sculptures portraying humans at key stages in the life cycle, from birth through middle age, to death.