Power Plants


These forgotten decaying power plants held symmetry, geometrical interest, stunning beauty, and surreal qualities that only surfaced when you removed the bustling humanity that obscured the technological and architectural beauty hidden behind the scenes. Many of the following photographers have captured images that make us question whether we are looking back upon human history or forward to other world’s decay. Tease your mind through these

Li Xiao Feng: Crafted Couture


Anyone but the most dedicated follower of fashion would perhaps require a bit of persuasion to step out in one of Li Xiaofeng’s wearable porcelain pieces, which are being exhibited in Beijing until the end of the year. But regardless of whether you could hack it in the ceramic jacket, few will fail to be impressed by Li’s detailed study in blank and motif-laden porcelain,

Robert Longo: Men in The Cities


Robert Longo was born in 1953 in Brooklyn, New York and raised in Long Island. He had a childhood fascination with mass media: movies, television, magazines, and comic books, which continue to influence his art. Longo began college at the University of North Texas, in the town of Denton, but left before getting a degree. He later studied sculpture under Leonda Finke, who encouraged him

Matthias Haker: Abandoned


Matthias Haker from Dresden, Germany is truly a multi-talented artist excelling in architectural, interior photography, people, portrait, fashion and wedding photography. Here is a unique collection of Abandoned Buildings photography.

Dion Lee: Dual Metamorphosis


At times it must seem to Dion Lee like he is balancing the weight of the entire Australian fashion industry, and at 24 that’s quite a load to bear. But while his star may be ascending swiftly, the attention to detail has not been compromised. Inspired by the construction of clothing, traditional tailoring techniques are cleverly morphed with experimental treatments, resulting in cutting-edge garments that

Polly Morgan: Psychopompos: The Guardian of Souls


Born in Banbury, Oxfordshire in 1980. Polly Morgan moved to East London to read English Literature in 1998. As an undergraduate she became acquainted with many prominent artists working in the area and, encouraged by their example, took up taxidermy and began making sculptural work in 2004. Having studied with Scottish taxidermist George Jamieson, Morgan began to play with and dismantle taxidermy traditions, creating sculptures

Sakir Gokcebag: On the Row


Ed Freeman: Desert Realty


There is something about the tranquility of the desert that calms us. In this series of captivating photographs, Boston photographer Ed Freeman has captured photos that showcases small desert towns in Southern California. His series features unique buildings that he came across while visiting the area.

Ana Rajcevic: Unhuman


UNHUMAN (cow and sheep skin, bronze, aluminium, tin, brass, rubber, pvc): Armor as inspiration, the eroticism of evil in the form of battle garments. Seductive, sculptural forms that meet the classic elegance of tradition and the brutal, combatant futurism of the modern age. Utilitarian objects like shoulder and knee caps become sensual, erotic accessories. Leather coats encrusted with glittering metal become uniforms of a distant,

Akihiro Mizuuchi: Edible Chocolate


Illustrator and designer Akihiro Mizuuchi designed a modular system for creating edible chocolate LEGO bricks. Chocolate is first poured into precisely designed moulds that after cooling can be popped out and used as regular LEGOs. It’s hard to determine exactly how functional they are, it seems like he had success in building a number of different things, though I can only imagine how quickly they