One Sheet of Paper, One Large Elephant

Juxtapoz // Tuesday, March 11, 2014
We see it, we don't know how he did it, but apparently, origami aritst Sipho Mabona has created a life-sized origami elephant from ONE sheet of paper? How you say? First, it took a "dozen people four weeks to complete. Standing just over 3 meters high (or 10 feet tall), the work is now on display in the museum KKLB in Beromünster, Switzerland."

Paper Sculptures by Eric Standley

Juxtapoz // Wednesday, March 05, 2014
Virginia-based artist Eric Standley utilized laser cutting tecniques to create these intricate and ultra-thin paper sculptures that are based on Gothic, Greek, and Islamic techniques. Standley is an Associate Professor of Studio Art at Virigina Tech. According to the artist, 'he holds allegiance to a faith of his own construction, which is reinvented on a dialy bases.'

Li Hongbo "Tools of Study" @ Klein Sun Gallery, NYC

Juxtapoz // Thursday, February 27, 2014
Klein Sun Gallery is delighted to announce the inauguration of our new space with Li Hongbo’s first solo exhibition in the United States, Tools of Study. With what appears to be impeccable recreations of carved porcelain masterpieces, the sculptures are in fact entirely comprised of thousands of layers of paper. Li Hongbo's stunning, stretchable, paper sculptures, inspired by both traditional folk art and his time as a student learning to sculpt, challenge our perceptions. The video is incredible... 

Paper Cut Works by Bovey Lee

Juxtapoz // Thursday, January 02, 2014
One of the things we love about paper cut works, especially the works of Bovey Lee, is the amount of time and precision it takes to complete just one cut. As Bovey puts it, "I create layered and dramatic stories referencing my life experiences, response to headline news, and concerns for urban and environmental issues."

Paper Sculptures by Matt Shlian

Juxtapoz // Wednesday, October 30, 2013
As an artist working with paper and an engineer, Matt Shlian's work is rooted in print media, book arts and commercial design. He uses his engineering skills to create kinetic sculptures which lead to collaborations with scientists. Working on the nanoscale, Matt translates paper structures to micro folds. Beginning with a system of folding, the artists finds that at a particular moment the material takes over.

Christian Tagliavini and his Paper, Plywood, and Cardboard Dolls

Juxtapoz // Monday, October 28, 2013
We just cannot look away from Christian Tagliavini's stunning series, 'Cartes', an artful take on playing cards using models clad in his paper fashions and decorative accessories.

Intricately Cut Newspapers by Myriam Dion

Juxtapoz // Thursday, October 03, 2013
Canadian artist Myriam Dion will take a newspaper and intricately cuts patterns into the pages, leaving behind elements of an article's text or photographs. These elements perfectly compliment the incredible detailed and flawless patterns in the final work.

Brian Adam Douglas' Cut Paper Painting

Juxtapoz // Monday, September 16, 2013
Brian Adam Douglas (aka ELBOW-TOE) uses a unique cut paper and collage technique he calls 'paper painting.' Painting individual parts of paper, he carefully cuts them and sticks them to a wooden panel to create the final painting-like composition. "Forgoing the relative ease and fluidly of the brush stroke, the artist methodically builds his compositions through shards of color incised from sheets of paper..."

Paper Designs by Lobulo

Juxtapoz // Thursday, September 12, 2013
We are enjoying these vibrant, detailed paper art pieces by London-based Lobulo Design. Lobulo's subjects range from Mr. T and Lady Gaga to anatomical dissections of frogs.

Intricate Paper Sculptures Rogan Brown

Juxtapoz // Monday, August 19, 2013
Drawing inspiration from natural organic forms, Rogan Brown looks for "patterns and repeated motifs that run through natural phenomena at different scales." Each piece involves a labor-intesive process creating thousands of hand-cut slices. "The finished artefact is really only the ghostly fossilized vestige of this slow, long process of realisation."
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