Artists Liz Magic Laser and Felicia Garcia-Rivera Get Cold Feet
She's walking on ice shoes!
She's walking on ice shoes!
Another attractive Armageddon!
Gerald Edwards III might have an even more optimistic vision of humanity's impending extinction than those dazzling animation geniuses over at Pixar.
Billiards are apparently the unofficial national pastime of South Africa, though they don't play it on the ceiling as Rohde might have you believe.
Cathleen Faubert’s digital image is just simply gorgeous, the sort of art we want on our own walls at home to remind us what Heaven looks like when you're a dangerous girl.
Deborah Hamon's cocky summer girl cuts an imposing figure in her sporty blue shorts.
Walter Martin and Paloma Munoz's globes are glistening spheres unfolding with macabre familial scenes in which delicate adults are exposed in moments of terror.
The scenes unfolding among the citizens of Mario Ybarra Jr.'s "Black Squirrel Society" are surprisingly human considering they take place atop stumps.
This mammoth bed almost rocks like a boat moored in the sun.
K. Min’s quiet pastel of a blueberry muffin kissing a paper bag with its hours-old (at least) grease stain is part of a show based on the color (or non-color) white.
This vile, adorable creature was inspired by Albert Camus's 'The Stranger.'
Erkka Nissinen has one intricate imagination.
Rapinoja's shoes are crafted out of red whortleberry, a spongy green shrub that, when not stripped for the sake of fashion, shrouds a red berry said to have medicinal benefits.
It's an adorned burial mound of the Uyghur people from the Xinjiang area of western China, designed to venerate local saints and mystics.
Os Gemeos, 'the twins' are Octavio and Gustavo Pandolfo, who vandalize the favelas by day and sleep happy at night.
For her grainy, lilting photographs, Asako Narahashi floats chest deep in the ocean off the coast of Japan, her camera half-submerged in the water.
Sellmann's watercolor 'The Clearing' (2008).
What do you hang above your bed?
Pawel Althamer's sculpture of a little girl is made of animal skin.
Maybin presents her 21st-century daughter in compelling Victorian settings.
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