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Japanese artist Tanaka Tatsuya creates miniature diorama for daily calendar since 2011. His artwork titled “miniature calendar” depicts diorama-style toy people with household items, including food and vegetables. He updates his calendar-website daily with a fresh and playful image, infused with his creative imagination. Enjoy some of the awesome images.

Everyone must have had similar thoughts at least once. Broccoli and parsley might sometimes look like a forest, or the tree leaves floating on the surface of the water might sometimes look like little boats. Everyday occurrences seen from a pygmy’s perspective can bring us lots of fun thoughts.

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SUBMISSION

David Mrugala is an architect who is fascinated by the possibilities in which he can apply modern technology to architecture and vice versa, particularly focused on interactive design and media in relation to space.

David’s blog features a compilation of quick sketches done with Processing which have steadily gained him more and more followersEach drawing is based on a simple programming code / algorithm aimed at producing simple, yet complex drawings.

Visit the thedotisblack for more.

:-)

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Emil Alzamora b.1975 Lima, Peru and raised in Boca Grande, Florida and Mallorca, Spain. Sculpting career he started in the Hudson Valley working with Polich Art Works in 1998. Since his departure from P.A.W. in early 2001, he has produced his work full-time and shown regularly through-out the United States and Europe. He currently lives and works in Beacon, NY.

The human form is a constant within my work. I often exaggerate or distort it to reveal an emotional or physical situation, or to tell a story. Limitation and potential are as human as the flesh, yet hardly as tangible. In my works, I strive to make visible this interaction.

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Yoshitoshi Kanemaki born 1972 in Chiba Prefecture, Japan is a sculptor who chisels and morphs dual characters from blocks of life-sized camphor wood.

My sculpture questions “What is life?” “What is death?”
I know there is no clear answer, but again today I carve while asking, “Memento mori?”
I used Japanese wood carving techniques to express the western theme of “Memento mori”.

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