geometric pattern

Happy Friday everybunny! I have my last set of art-inspired nails to show y'all today, this time based off of this painting by LA-based artist and muralist Push. All done freehand! I am pretty proud of these and glad I get to wear them for more than a day haha. Check out the full post for more info on how I did them as well as a pic of my right hand (it matches!!)

Have a great weekend y'all!

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Fanette Guilloud (France) - Géométrie de l'impossible

Géométrie de l'impossible (Geometry of the impossible) is the new series by French artist and photographer Fanette Guilloud, mixing anamorphosis and street art to create anamorphic illusions. Inspired by the work of Georges Rousse, famous French artist and master of anamorphosis, Fanette transforms the walls and floors of abandoned places by painting geometric shapes.

[more Fanette Guilloud | artist found at Ufunk]

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You guys. I have to be honest with you here, I think I might be legitimately in love with these nails. Usually when I do my nails I like them for a couple hours and then get bored with them pretty rapidly and all I notice are my mistakes but I am so proud of these and I love them SO MUCH. THERE I SAID IT. I CAN’T HELP IT. I did these all freehand with a tiny brush and even did my right hand and WOOO. I hope you guys like these as much as I do! Check out the blog post for more pictures and my inspiration picture and of course more words!

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Creative Spotlight: David Mrugala

Connect with David Mrugala via:

Tumblr | Facebook | Pinterest | Twitter

2dots: Blog | Facebook | Instagram | Feedly

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Today I have PART FIVE in my China Glaze On Safari nail art series to show y'all. I really like the way these turned out, which surprised me because this is not my usual color scheme or design style. What do y'all think? You can go check out the ol’ blog to see more pictures, read about these nails and see my inspiration picture, WOO!

Also, don’t forget to come hang out with me on Facebook

Happy Birthday to Ellsworth Kelly. His 1951 painting “Seine,” seen here, is a representation of light flickering on the wavering surface of the Seine River translated into a geometric pattern. You can see more of his work in gallery 175.

Ellsworth Kelly at the Museum in 2013 with “Seine.” © Ellsworth Kelly