Incredible miniature model artist Michael Paul Smith has created a wonderful series of photographs illustrating the cars in a 1950s American town of his own imagination called Elgin Park. The artist uses clever forced perspective tricks to place the vehicles he creates into real-world life-sized settings.
No, this is not a frog in the first picture! If you look more closely, you'll see that there are actually five live and breathing models. Meet Johannes Stotter, an internationally acknowledged body painter who can turn his models into vegetables, fruits, animals and similar objects.
Italian illustrator Alessandro Diddi draws stunning anamorphic 3D pieces that make you question your own eyes. His meticulously detailed pencil drawings are combined with small props, sometimes the very pencil he draws with, or his own fingers, and that way his creations aren't even limited by the lines of the paper sheets.
Switzerland-born artist Giuseppe Colarusso takes ordinary items and turns them into something nonexistent and completely useless - which at the same time looks really eye-catching and puzzling as a piece of art.
What may look like a colorful photo mosaic made of four separate images is actually a single shot! Photographed by New York-based artist Bela Borsodi, this awesome illusions was made for the album “Terrain” by VLP.
Remember Dutch freelance artist Ramon Bruin and his stunning 3D pencil drawings? The 31-year-old mostly self-taught artist kept improving his skills, and has recently presented some new works!
Avoiding unnecessary details in his pictures, Spanish photographer Chema Madoz works around the idea that things are not what they might seem ta first.
There should be quite a bunch of horror movie makers who'd want to hire 26-year-old Sandra Holmbom from Sweden. Her latest project is a bizarre third eye that leaves you confused and unsure whether it’s an eye or lips you’re looking at.
If you're a fan of optical illusions and photo manipulation then you'll love these surreal pictures by Thomas Barbey. Currently based in LA, Thomas creates his collages by sandwiching the negatives together and then photographing them from above. Sometimes, however, he retouches and applies some airbrushing beforehand.
A Chilean artist Oscar Ramos, based in Santiago, will have you look at his work again and again. In each illustration of his Ad+ series, he beautifully merges several completely different scenes into one, and thus a baggy Converse shoe on the top may smoothly turn into a paradise island on the bottom of the...
To get 3D effect, Ramon applies the anamorphic technique: he draws a detailed yet distorted image which comes together only when photographed from the correct angle.