The art world online.
Wilson A. Bentley with camera

The first photographs of snowflakes

This is Wilson A. Bentley, self-educated farmer from Jericho, Vermont, photographer and lifelong lover of snow.  Bentley spent over a year experimenting with different ways of taking photographs through a microscope, becoming the first person to successfully photograph a single crystal of snow in 1885.  Bentley photographed more than 5,000 snowflakes in his lifetime, coming to the conclusion that all snowflakes are unique.
Like this post Leave a comment 0
Banana peel art

This artist creates unique art using banana peels

Stephan Brusche, an artist from Rotterdam, Netherlands with a unique perspective on art, creates eye-catching designs using only a ballpoint pen, a kitchen knife, and banana peels.  Brusche stated that, depending on the detail of the design, they can take anywhere from 5 to 25 minutes to complete.
Like this post Leave a comment 0
Blurry view of Tokyo

Photographs Show A Blurry, Bokeh View Of Tokyo by Takashi Kitajima

Photographer Takashi Kitajima has given us a beautifully unfocused night-time view of Tokyo in his photo series, 'Extra Bokeh'.
Like this post Leave a comment 0
Christopher Columbus sand sculpture

Incredible Sand Sculptures

Check out these incredible sand sculptures from various artists around the world.  It's amazing what you can do with a little beach sand and creativity.
Like this post Leave a comment 0
Rebellious Ariel

Disney Princesses With A Rebellious Side

Emmanuel Viola, an Italian illustrator and digital artist, spun Ariel, Belle, Cinderella, Jasmine, and Snow White into hipster, gothic, modern ladies with tattoos, piercings, and a rebellious attitude, resulting in some incredible artwork!  View some of the other pieces below and make sure to check out the official page.
Like this post Leave a comment 0
Beach art with rake

Created on a Beach by a Man with a Rake

Andres Amador of San Francisco, California finds joy in creating temporary works of art.  In this case, carving a beautiful design into this San Francisco beach's sand using a single rake.  He spends hours creating masterpieces like this, sometimes spanning over 100,000 square feet.  It doesn't look big at first site but, if you look closely, you can see tiny foot prints on the beach's surface.  Very cool!
Like this post Leave a comment 0