Who would have thought that a pile of clothes could be art? Artist Bela Borsodi was the one that came up with the idea of folding shirts, jackets, dresses and other clothing into different face expressions. Every part of a garment is used to express parts of a face. Collars form mouths, sleeves and pockets creates eyes and buttons or zips add details to the face.
Polystyrene are mostly used to protect articles from breaking when sent in packages. A professor of digital arts at University of Oregon, Michael Salter, uses polystyrene to make robot sculptures, formula cars and bikes. His biggest sculpture is a 22 feet tall robot surrounded with small robots to make passers-by keep distance so they don’t accidentally knock it over. Salter creates the sculptures by cutting the polystyrene in pieces and gluing them together, and it took him several months to do it.
For over 15 years, Vincent Dixon has produced award winning images and helped to create many memorable advertising campaigns. He was born in Kilkenny, Ireland and, despite earning a PHD in molecular biology, he eventually found his true calling behind the lens. Vincent started his professional career in Paris and quickly was awarded some of the top campaigns in Europe such as Absolut Europe and Perrier. Those highly visible campaigns, among others, quickly gained him notoriety throughout both Europe and North America.