supersonicart:


Fuco Ueda’s “Kioku No Hana.”
Opening this Saturday at Thinkspace Gallery is the very much anticipated solo show of Japanese artist Fuco Ueda entitled “Kioku No Hana.” (Flower of Memory.)  The brilliantly colored paintings are strongly focused towards the Chrysanthemum flower and it’s symbolic meaning of grief and sadness in Japan.  The hyper-colored paintings thus become enigmas for where they might exist: within the physical world or the supernatural?  You can see more of Ueda’s beautiful work from the show below: 
Read More supersonicart:


Fuco Ueda’s “Kioku No Hana.”
Opening this Saturday at Thinkspace Gallery is the very much anticipated solo show of Japanese artist Fuco Ueda entitled “Kioku No Hana.” (Flower of Memory.)  The brilliantly colored paintings are strongly focused towards the Chrysanthemum flower and it’s symbolic meaning of grief and sadness in Japan.  The hyper-colored paintings thus become enigmas for where they might exist: within the physical world or the supernatural?  You can see more of Ueda’s beautiful work from the show below: 
Read More supersonicart:


Fuco Ueda’s “Kioku No Hana.”
Opening this Saturday at Thinkspace Gallery is the very much anticipated solo show of Japanese artist Fuco Ueda entitled “Kioku No Hana.” (Flower of Memory.)  The brilliantly colored paintings are strongly focused towards the Chrysanthemum flower and it’s symbolic meaning of grief and sadness in Japan.  The hyper-colored paintings thus become enigmas for where they might exist: within the physical world or the supernatural?  You can see more of Ueda’s beautiful work from the show below: 
Read More

supersonicart:

Fuco Ueda’s “Kioku No Hana.

Opening this Saturday at Thinkspace Gallery is the very much anticipated solo show of Japanese artist Fuco Ueda entitled “Kioku No Hana.” (Flower of Memory.)  The brilliantly colored paintings are strongly focused towards the Chrysanthemum flower and it’s symbolic meaning of grief and sadness in Japan.  The hyper-colored paintings thus become enigmas for where they might exist: within the physical world or the supernatural?  You can see more of Ueda’s beautiful work from the show below: 

Read More

(via supersonicart)

rawbdz:

"Nahual de los Sueños" by Luis Pinto, 2014.

inspirationfeed:

Check out more quotes here > http://bit.ly/1cKYhVV http://ift.tt/1fdtzDo

ratak-monodosico:

Waterbears can go without food or water for more than a decade. They can survive temperatures from zero to above the boiling point of water, pressure six times stronger than the deepest ocean trench, radiation hundreds of times higher than the fatal dose for a human, and the vacuum of space.

(via visuallyillusive)

inspirationfeed:

#inspiration http://ift.tt/OUlT2f
sachinteng:

30 Day Challenge // Day 24 // Something That Represents Your Favorite Culture
I’m Buddhist and I’ve always loved the imagery even before I was. The wrathful deities from Tibetan and Mahayana art always fascinated me as a kid. They were like transformations the gods took on in battle. Like a monster magical girl I guess. His is name is Mahakala. Power Prism Make Up.

sachinteng:

30 Day Challenge // Day 24 // Something That Represents Your Favorite Culture

I’m Buddhist and I’ve always loved the imagery even before I was. The wrathful deities from Tibetan and Mahayana art always fascinated me as a kid. They were like transformations the gods took on in battle. Like a monster magical girl I guess. His is name is Mahakala. Power Prism Make Up.

(via fawn-lorn)