Floating "Virgins of Apeldoorn" by Elisabet Stienstra

Juxtapoz // Thursday, December 13, 2012
Dutch artist Elisabet Stienstra has created the Virgins of Apeldoorn, a series of three bronze statues of girls that appear to be floating over a park. When seen together, the bronze sculptures almost appear to be a sequential series of a girl turning over in her sleep. Not only is their the awkward moment for the passer-by to see underneath the girl's clothing, which to us seems intentional no matter how you slice it, the works really do appear to float. Stunning stuff.

Wood Sculptures by Jaehyo Lee

Juxtapoz // Wednesday, December 12, 2012
A stunning series of wood sculptures (more like wood reformations and morphings) by Korean sculptor Jaeyho Lee. We like to think that these just magically appear in the woods, and an unsuspecting hiker just comes across them and begins to believe in UFOs. But alas, Lee is behind the work, and both in gallery and in nature, they are awe-inspiring.

Bernhard Handick's Sculptural Photography

Erotica // Tuesday, December 11, 2012
Bernhard Handick is a young German artist and art-director of Shoutout-Magazine. With a German father and a mother from Sri-Lanka, Bernhard grew up in a multi cultural environment which he enjoyed a lot. He’s currently studying at the Folkwang university, working on his finals to get his diploma. Bernhard approaches photography as sculpting; arranging a picture like a painter and compose different sounds and layers like a musician.

The Works of Andrew Lewicki

Juxtapoz // Monday, December 10, 2012
Keep your eye’s on Los Angeles based artist Andrew Lewicki. Since graduating from Otis College in 2007 with a BFA, the multidisciplinary painter and sculpture has continued to take over the Southern California scene. Playing on the visual cues of everyday objects, Lewicki has created a series of installations that have a bit of wit and humor behind them.

Installation works by Do Ho Suh

Juxtapoz // Sunday, December 09, 2012
Do- Ho Suh is a Korean born sculptor and installation artist who’s changed the way we think about space. Best known for his intricate sculptures that defy conventional notions of scale and site-specificity, Suh's work draws attention to the ways viewers occupy and inhabit public areas.

The Dead Fly by Florentijn Hofman

Juxtapoz // Monday, December 03, 2012
We have shown the work of Dutch artist, Florentijn Hofman, on the site before. This time, the artist has just created a site-specific sculpture/installation for the Mexican animation event Cut Out Fest. The Dead Fly is just that; a gigantic dead fly, belly-up, on a rooftop in Querétaro. The piece was made in conjunction of the Day of Dead festivities.

Faile's "Wolf Within" in Ulaanbaatar, Mongolia

Juxtapoz // Saturday, December 01, 2012
Last month was busy, so busy we forgot to mention that Brooklyn-based collective, Faile, installed a sculpture entitled “Wolf Within” at the National Garden Park in Ulaanbaatar, Mongolia. The piece depicts a man on his knees cloaked in a wolf pelt tearing away at his two-piece suit.

Clay Works by Beth Stichter

Juxtapoz // Friday, November 30, 2012
Pasadena, California artist Beth Stichter isn’t your typical sclupture - she builds her stoneware sculptures solid on metal armatures, often with 2,000 or more pounds of clay at a time, then cuts the piece into 30-160 sections, hollows each section out to 1/4" thickness, and reassembles them before firing. In order to work on a larger scale, the reassembled hollow pieces are then cut again to fit inside the kiln, fired, and then reassembled with glues and epoxies.

The Avoid Conversation Table by Michael Beitz

Juxtapoz // Wednesday, November 28, 2012
This could come in handy on those awkward dinner time arguments, or better yet, a really bad date. Michael Beitz has created the "avoid conversation dining table," featuring a central hump in the middle to obstruct the diner at the other end of the table. You will now be speaking to a piece of wood. 

Sand Castles by Calvin Seibert

Juxtapoz // Tuesday, November 27, 2012
We have been waiting to see work like this for quite some time, not that we don't love a detailed sand sculpture of the Simpsons. We just wanted to see something simple, geometric, and patterned from someone on the beach, and Calvin Seibert has such a clean approach, we can't believe he gets this completed so close to a danger zone. The danger being a wave that feels like extending itself just a tad further.

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