Juxtapoz // Wednesday, August 24, 2011
Small-town born Polish illustrator, character designer, and animation director Michal Dziekan creates disturbing realities through his dark work.
Juxtapoz // Wednesday, July 20, 2011
Sweden-based fine artist, illustrator, and mural artist, Ekta just painted for 6 days to complete this massive mural on the side of a building in Gdansk, Poland. Check out this previous interview we did with the Swedish artist earlier this year.
Juxtapoz // Monday, June 20, 2011
Polish sculptor Marek Tomasik just created this enormous, rectangular, walk-in sculpture made of several thousand discarded computer parts. The piece is called, "Sometimes You Have To Be Open." The piece can be found in a 14th-century castle in the town of Swiecie, Poland.
Juxtapoz // Tuesday, May 03, 2011
Fifty-nine year-old Slawomir Weremkowicz of Biala Podlaska, Poland could have just wrapped his career up after spending years as a plumber. Instead, he created a fully-functional bicycle made completely out of wood.
Juxtapoz // Sunday, May 01, 2011
If the world was going to end, if zombies were to rule the world, you are going to want to live in a maximum security residence. And with that maximum security residence, you are going to want it to be a piece of architectural art, just as like “The Safe House,” designed by KWK Promes.
Juxtapoz // Tuesday, April 19, 2011
Polish transplant Magdalena Wosinska has been gaining popularity in Los Angeles recently with her lifestyle photography. Wosinska grew up skateboarding in Arizona, where her love of photographing her fast-paced group of friends developed. More after the jump . . .
Juxtapoz // Tuesday, March 29, 2011
We just found this work from Wroclaw, Poland's Zbiok, who has painted with Escif and other European street artists that we like to follow. He is another one of these Europeans who happens to take fine art and apply it to street art. Take the outside, bring it inside, and then re-enter it back to the street. A good cycle. More views of Zbiok's work after the jump . . .