Landscape-Art

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Glasscapes by Lucie Boucher and Bernie Huebner 

Produced by Lucie Boucher and Bernie Huebner, their most recent project called “Glasscapes” are fine light sculptures constructed from high-end art glass. Although they serve as decorative pieces, they can also be used by professionals to create a custom design of their desired location. The contrast between the multi-layers of glass working in the same hue, create a three-dimensional effect, which gives this fabricated landscape a realistic look. 

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Magnificent Geometric Snow Art by Simon Beck

For the past decade, Simon Beck has been decorating the mountains with his stunning mathematical drawings, created by running in snowshoes across the freshly laid snow. Each image takes him up to 11 hours to make and covers an area about 100m x 100m, requiring him to travel up to 25 miles as he marks out the pattern. 

Beck produces about 30 snow drawings every winter in the northern hemisphere, mostly in the Alps. He started 10 years ago doing it for fun and now it is his main occupation. “When you have a blank piece of paper you draw on it,” he says. “So drawing on a blank snowfall seemed like a natural thing to do”.

You can learn about the fine details of his process in this FAQ and see additional photos over on Facebook. He also published a book of his work titled Simon Beck: Snow Art


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In the middle of a small lake in Belgium, a rectangular piece of the water’s surface is mysteriously glowing. This elusive light is the design of Belgian artist duo Karel Burssens and Jeroen Verrecht, aka “88888”, whose works transform specific sites into art. Their otherworldly light installation, “Untitled”, was created for the Horst Art and Music Festival, located on one of the two moats that surround the medieval Horst Castle. 

See more on Hi-Fructose.

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Chemically Polluted Landscapes Are Photographed and Soaked In the Same Film

American photographer Brandon Seidler brings awareness to the pollution of our environment through an ingenious project, titled Impure. After capturing a scene, he alters the image by soaking the film in harsh chemicals. The results reveal a damage film, which has been distorted by different acids.

Although Seidler’s project is partially environmental, he loves to showcase asymmetry, odd and unique pairings as well as vibrant, explicit colors.