Polish artist Marta Klonowska continues her unique sculptural technique of using thousands of shards of glass to form colorful animals.
The American photographer exploded into the mainstream media in 1938 with his dazzling shots of models reading, cooking, and drinking champagne on the ocean floor.
You can’t image that the artist just forms seemingly spare geometric shapes in windows and on on white panels, which come to life with streaks of color when hit with sunlight.
An old office space is basically an apartment without either kitchen, bathrooms, or storage – Note Design Studio worked with a private client that hoped to transform it into a home.
Italian designer Sonia Pedrazzini just unveiled in 2018 Milan Design Week her latest “collection-homage” of still life master Giorgio Morandi.
Still life is very common in commercial photography, especially in fashion, whether it is for clothing, accessories or jewelry.
In 2018, Contemporary Art sales in Asia reaches HK$1.17 billion, Sotheby’s Hong Kong Modern Art sales total reaches HK$ 2.08 billion – historic high.
Fashion photographer Pol Kurucz has an impressive portfolio with very strong fashion editorials with a similar vibe of Mr David Lachapelle.
Vivian Maier: The Color Work was created in partnership with Howard Greenberg Gallery, who will be presenting an exhibition of the same title running through January 5, 2019.
Offering approximately 40 lots estimated in excess of US$16.7 million, Brushwork III is the highest-estimated sale held at Sotheby’s Hong Kong Gallery.
Moises Levy captures unique moments of human and animal interaction in his street photography, most often centered around activities at the beach.
The auction will span centuries of European history and will offer fascinating insights into the splendor of one of Europe’s most important royal dynasties.
His process is about space, colour, deconstruction, breaking boundaries, understanding the living space in this fast moving world and human interactions within these spaces.
Potato chips become desert sand dunes, spiral-bound notebooks delineate swimmers poised to compete, and books filled with sticky notes create an urban skyscraper scene.
Australian artist Daniel Agdag produces invented flying machines from cardboard, timber, and trace paper, turning his whimsical fantasies into highly detailed sculptures.