In July 2015, I made a mural in the city of Goes (Holland) invited by Mural Goes Festival. I photographed three young women and combined their features to create a composite face. I researched the local historical identity and became intrigued by the traditional costumes that were commonly worn until the 1960´s. The gold mirror jewelry that they used is so unique that I decided to add it to the final design.



Project by Georgios Cherouvim uses maths to read virtual 3D objects and plays the sound of their surface makes:

Digital geometric objects are stored as a series of points, which are connected to form a continuous surface. Each point is associated with a set of 3D coordinates.

In this experiment, the coordinates of a given object are plotted along the point index to form three individual graphs. The graphs are then normalized and combined into two channels, transforming the topological information into audible tracks.

These soundscapes are generated solely by the data representing each object. In the same way a gramophone reads the grooves of a record and outputs sound, the geophone iterates through the points and turns the traveled path into audio waves.

The end result is defined by the shape of the object, the order in which the points are digitally stored, the frequency in which they are iterated and the way the three graphs are mapped on to the two audio channels. No further processing has been applied.



So I have this amazing friend who always helps me out with my pictures. I don’t think I would have grown as an artist without her pointing out what needs improving? 

I know I’m really sucky at being social when I’m busy af, but I still wanted to thank you? I really appreciate it you’know
So here you go love. Just a small thank you pic ;-; @sandkopf


Black Mirror par Philippe Gillotte
Via Flickr :
black mirror


Drift Bench - Fernando Mastrangelo creates monolithic concrete bench

Created in a similar fashion to the granite and carbon fibre ‘Onyx sofa’ (which you can see here), this bench from Brooklyn-based designer Fernando Mastrangelo is comprised of sand and concrete fused together in a fantastic contrast of surfaces. The designer aims to challenge our perception toward furniture, and he does just that here; drawing your attention along its every detail as it blends fluidly between neat and ordered to rough and brutal. 

More here.