Irish artist Nuala O’Donovan draws on patterns found in nature to create impossibly complex abstract sculptures. And she makes them using something else found in nature: her own two hands.
The Japanese wiz kids are at it again, with a bookshelf that could out-op art Bridget Riley.
Carlos Romo Melgar’s “Cosmographies” makes a detailed map of his adopted home of Madrid, but the landmarks are his own.
Papa Foxtrot renders three of the world's largest transport ships in brilliant, modern detail.
Foreign businesses in the Middle East could learn a lot from Mary Choueiter, who distorted both Latin and Arabic alphabets to create beautiful hybrid signage for a bilingual arts center in Lebanon.
Katie Lewis’s “201 Days” integrates two movements--art as documentation and art as healing--while referencing acupuncture and Edward Tufte.
A website uses crowd-sourcing to convert people’s perceptions of streets into a quantitative benchmark for measuring fuzzy qualities like how safe, rich, and unique a city feels.
A new kind of cooking school gives immigrants new jobs, and an avenue for sharing their culture.