Satoshi Araki and his extraordinary miniature dioramas make the rounds on the internet very few months. His latest and greatest creation showcases the latest Batmobile in its natural environment: a foggy, seedy, thrash-strewn street corner.
Tanaka Tatsuya, from Japan, is a diorama artist who has challenged his imagination every day for the past 4 years by creating surprising miniatures with his own signature style.
French artist Marc Giai-Miniet's works may look like doll houses at first, but they'll give you the chills. He creates miniature boxes with gloomy old-school sci-fi laboratories, attics, libraries, storage and interrogation cells, and houses full of dusty, rusty rooms.
Veggies, fruits, sweets, main courses – all of these dishes have been rendered in super-small and super-delicious detail by a U.S.-based artist named Kim. No matter how tasty and realistic they look, however, they are all made of clay. Kim uses polymer clay, needles, colored chalk pastels, rocks and razor blades to create these one-inch-scale...
Tumblr blogger VSE OK introduces us to miniature superheroes in absurd scenarios that accurately reveal their lifestyles and the kinds of relationships they would have with regular people like us.
A visual artist from Japan Takahiro Iwasaki creates the Out of Disorder series of meticulous sculptures, built from such mundane objects that you'd hardly consider a possible art medium. He scrupulously carves topographical maps on thick grey or blue electric tape rolls and builds miniature constructions from such absurdly common objects as toothbrush bristles.