Tomorrow night Guerrero Gallery opens their 7th show with a solo presentation of long time BD favorite Aaron Noble, and a project space offering from tinkerer of texts, Greg Lamarche. More images and proper info below.
For one week only we’re slashing our already discounted Mystery Packs for both magazines and t-shirts. This is your chance to save a bundle of cash, get a killer surprise package in the mail, and have fun all at once. It’s like Beautiful/Decay throwing you a surprise party and giving you the best gift ever!
I can’t tell you how many times I run across designers who have only a few pieces in their portfolio and don’t have a proper portfolio. If you’re 25 or older and don’t have your act together check out the portfolio of 17 year old designer Nicola Kubail. This young portland based designer is keeping it professional with a cohesive body of work and a clean portfolio site. Keep it going Nicolas!
I am really enjoying Marcel van Eeden’s work. I am particularly amused by his A Cutlet Vauderville Show in which he depicts two pieces of meat performing song. Marcel van Eeden was born in 1956 in The Hague, Netherlands.
Food art is back from the dead! And you thought that those crazy Fluxus artists from the 60’s were long gone…
Scandinavian artist Camilla Wordie creates textiles out of textures found in our daily eats. Her project is a synthesis of her love for both the culinary world and the arts. Edible textiles extends from Wordie’s other food-related productions (Am I chocolate or not? and Wearing Rice is Nice) which include tableware inspired by grains of rice and tables made of chocolate powder.
Tonight marks the Los Angeles debut of the fourth (and greatest) chapter in the PARTY FOOD performance art series, P4RTY FOOD 4 by Joseph Gillette at Synchronicity Space LA. This performance contains all our favorite things: poop jokes, puppetry, bad puns, politics, people, and liiiiittle piggies. It’ll be a ONE-NIGHT-ONLY event so don’t miss out. Duh.
No this image was not computer generated. The rainbow was manually made with 5,000 Pantone color chips glued onto wood boards. The project focused on promoting Pantone color guide books to art college students and faculty, and to convince them that Pantone has the most color selection for their printing guidance. To grab their attention, they re-created a rainbow (8 meter in length and height of 4.5 meters) consisting of Pantone color chips in the middle of college’s park. Pretty rad.