We're just faceless shapes made of dots and lines and nodes to a computer. And that's kind of awesome. This experimental project by Maria Takeuchi uses Microsoft Kinect to capture the motion data of a dancer and then rebuilds those movements into a stunning dancing body made of dots and lines and nodes.
Even though I love today's 3D animation movies made with CG, there's something about seeing old fashioned hand-drawn animation that makes me feel like I'm peering into another world of breathtakingly fluid characters dancing on paper. Former Disney animator Glen Keane was a master at such animation and is responsible…
Francois Dourlen is a photographer who also has a clever running gag for the Internet to enjoy: he splices in movie and TV shows from his iPhone to make them look as if they're happening in real life. It's not always as obvious as Pam Anderson running on the beach either, sometimes it's as ridiculous as Bruce Willis…
To have a little bit of fun, artist Marty Cooper drew some cute critters and funny looking monsters on a transparent sheet and inserted them into real life. As in he superimposed his drawings into the environment around him. It's like what the world would look like if monsters were living among us.
I never knew there was such a thin line between being impressive and being disgusting but artist Ani K is toeing it. Or to be more accurate, tongue-ing it. That's because instead of using a paintbrush to paint, Ani K uses his tongue to create his artwork.
What if the world of Westeros was actually set in the wonderful world of Disney? The Seven Kingdoms would be up for grabs in the magical Disney universe. Disney princesses would become the cunning women of Game of Thrones. I know, crazy. Surprisingly not though. The characters swap work out pretty well.
This is great. Artist Jake Lockett reveals his progression as an artist from a wee 2-year-old to now at 24 years young in a fantastic collection of his own work. You can see the simple drawings he made at 2 and 3 to the addition of color and imagination a few years later to more sophisticated work around 10 and then…
Some street artists paint awesome murals. Some leave thought-provoking installations in public spaces. That's pretty cool. But Russian artist Pavel Puhov uses urban objects as his muse—in a very serious way.
This blows my mind. There is brain juice flowing out of my ears. Chan Hwee Chong, an artist, only needs one pen to create beautiful pieces of art. On top of that, Chong never even lifts the pen from the paper. It's all done in one stroke.
Today's Google Doodle is a mesmerizing geometric mobile that slowly spins above the search box. The Doodle commemorates the 113th birthday of Alexander Calder, an American artist and sculptor famous for inventing the mobile.
Everyone and their brother has downloaded a brushes-based drawing app for their iPad. Those apps are fine, but if you're looking for a something outside the box, you need to check out Sktch.
This is why I am not an artist. When I see pencil shavings, I scoop them up and throw them in the trash. UK artist and designer Kyle Bean, though, keeps them as raw material for a new creation.
In his latest project titled "Err", artist Jeremy Hutchison is taking factory seconds and turning them into art. Hutchison adds a twist to this familiar model by using objects that are intentionally made dysfunctional by factory employees.
Forget what you know about dollar-store, decorative embroidery and check out what Pennsylvania artist Daniel Kornrumpf did with this form of needlework.
Hidemi Nishida built a translucent cabin in the woods for the minimalist camper with a fondness for voyeurism.
Are you one of those people that likes to doodle on a dollar bill? Deface the president with a goatee? If so, then you must participate in the Make Your Franklin Project.
Robert Grossman is an illustrator, painter, sculptor, Academy Award nominated filmmaker, cartoonist, author—and yes, the creator of the iconic AIRPLANE! poster. We're honored to have this legendary illustrator as our Gizmodo Guest Artist this month.
Shannon May has already created illustrations for several Gizmodo posts, so we figure it's about time we formally introduced her to you: She's our current guest artist and she's rather amazing. Here's a little bit of info about her.
Barely a month has passed since we welcomed our latest guest illustrator, Chuck Anderson, and now it's already time to say goodbye. We definitely enjoyed having Chuck join us for a while and hope you did as well.