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yzov6dgmdsweb1weber03paulette_n20_041stock-photo-1124791451082098966PARK90German based artist Heike Weber needs only two tools in her work: permanent markers and endless patience. the artist decorates huge spaces by tracing thousands of loopy lines on the walls,floors and sometimes even ceilings, some of her installations measure around 5000 ft!

http://www.heikeweber.net/

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“Matthew Cox is a Philadelphia- based artist who embraces and joins a variety of media to produce several thematic series of work. Medical x-rays and embroidery, couture and crime, rubber stamps, short -story prose and paint all layer toward a darkly comic and anachronistic impression of the human condition in the twenty-first century.”

http://matthewcoxartist.com/about

Without the use of post-production manipulation, Rogers’ works are made in-camera, on the spot, in water and at night. She applies her technique to bodies submerged in water during tropical nights in Hawaii. Through a fragile process of experimentation, she builds elaborate scenes of coalesced colours and entangled bodies that exalt the human character as one of vigour and warmth, while also capturing the beauty and vulnerability of the tragic experience that is the human condition.

Peter is a graphic design genius working  under the label The Luxury Of Protest. This piece is entitled “Everyone ever in the world” and it’s a visual representation of the number of people who have lived versus the one who have been killed in wars, massacre and genocide during the recorded history of humankind. Death is represented by the empty circles, the ones at the top represent the number of conflicts per millennium with more than 1000 deaths, and the circle of text lists them by name. The gaping hole in the center represents every person who died in a major war, genocide, or massacre: approximately 969 million people, or 1.25% of the total number of people who have ever lived on the planet. The total number of people to have lived was estimated through exponential regression calculations based on historical census data and known biological birth rates.

Young Lithuanian Film-maker Gerda explores different realities and worlds through her short movies. Representing different worlds, that look like surreal dreams, people, objects and symbols are unexpectedly  juxtaposed in order to bring that feeling of unexpected which leaves the observer  with fragments of clues ready to be solved.

her vimeo channel here