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I’m afraid, Dave. Dave, my mind is going. I can feel it. I can feel it. My mind is going. There is no question about it.
2001: A SPACE ODYSSEY (1968) dir. Stanley Kubrick
Artist Ikeuchi Hiroto was obsessed with pop culture influences right from his childhood. The cinematic world of the Star Wars, the imaginary robotic animals of Zoids, or the intimidating form of the Gundam. In his early childhood days, Ikeuchi started crafting pieces out of PC parts and models. Later on, when he got hang of things, he graduated to more refined gadgets and mech gear creations to express his cyberpunk love. The artist started using industrial parts and repurposing ready-made plastic to achieve the form for his creations.
Recently the funk-obsessed artist joined forces with Balenciaga to create cyborg creations under the SS 2022 campaign. His largest-ever solo work exhibiting a wide range of high-tech mechanical masks is currently on display in an exhibition in Tokyo. These masks transform the wearer into a cyborg of sorts, giving them an alienated appearance reminiscent of a future dystopian world. His work mostly employs recycled materials like motherboards and old plastic wiring. The reason is, as he explains, “It’s just that recent products are simple and small, and their parts don’t give me much room for customization, so old products allow me to use more parts for my work.”
The solo exhibition is showcasing the custom mechanical masks, VR headsets, wearable exoskeleton developed by Skeletonics (robotics company), and interactive works developed in collaboration with Prototype Inc. (a design firm). His exoskeletons are the perfect blend between fashion, art and tech – virtually blurring the lines between them all. Working with the icons of the fashion industry, Ikeuchi gave his opinion by saying, “I think it’s great that someone is redefining my work in their own subjective way, just like I use ready-made products in my own contexts.”
The wearables sculptures here are highlighted by the series of headgear having intricate gadgets such as reality masks, headphones and flashdrives. All of the creations function lending each one of them an experimental aesthetic. That privilege is reserved for the buyers of the artwork!
Designer: Ikeuchi Hiroto
The post Japanese artist’s face masks and wearables give off futuristic, dystopian world vibes first appeared on Yanko Design.
Klimapolitische Gelegenheitsfenster, ungerechter Meeresspiegelanstieg und ein Paris-Abkommen mit Biss
Kalenderwoche 40: Klimaschutzmaßnahmen sollten mit Maßnahmen zum Erhalt der naturnahen Ökosysteme verquickt werden, wie es "Extinction Rebellion" fordert, sagt Hartmut Graßl, Physiker und Meteorologe und Mitglied des Kuratoriums von Klimareporter°. Das sollte auch im geplanten deutschen Klimaschutzgesetz geschehen.
Wilder was born Jerome Silberman in Milwaukee, Wisconsin, on June 11, 1933. He died on August 29, 2016, aged 83 after a secret three year battle with Alzheimer’s disease.
Below is a gallery of 20 fascinating color photos of Gene Wilder during the 1970s and 1980s.
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Animated Knots is a collection of animated tutorials on how to tie almost 200 different knots. The knots are broken down by activity (fishing, surgical, climbing, decorative) and by type (splicing, bends, quick release). You might want to start with the basic knots or the terminology page. (via dense discovery)Tags: how to
Based on a true story by Simon F.
The beautiful Sigourney Weaver in Alien. (1979)
640 points, 22 comments.
Debbie Harry photographed by Martyn Goddard, 1978
Acrylic and gouache on Rives BFK mounted on wood panel
9″ x 12″
Here’s my piece inspired by Princess Leia for Gallery 1988’s Star Wars: Art Awakens gallery show and charity auction, a collaboration between Gallery 1988, Disney, LucasFilm, and Bad Robot. Pieces in the show will be auctioned off for charity on eBay on Friday, November 13th. If you’re in Los Angeles, you can see the artwork in person on Saturday and Sunday (November 14th and 15th) from 11am–10pm at Gallery 1988 (West). Find out more info here and support a good cause!
Almost everything in this piece is a reference from the original Star Wars trilogy: the symbols of the Rebel Alliance and the Empire, band patches for Max Rebo Band and the Mos Eisley Cantina band, “Rebel scum,” tattoos of Alderaan and Leia’s blaster, modified X-wing pilot gloves, the vest Leia wore on Hoth, her pants from Endor, the chain she used to strangle Jabba, and of course her hair from A New Hope. If you couldn’t tell, I had a lot of fun with this!
Debbie Harry by Roberta Bayley, via blondieofficial
From his emergence as a monochrome teen mod in the 1960s, to the glitter-soaked, gender-bending explosion as Ziggy Stardust in the 1970s, and the new romanticism, neo-classicism and Berlin-channelling looks that followed, Bowie is best known for undergoing a style renaissance at every possible turn.
|In wide leg pants posing for a portrait promoting the Hunky Dory album in London, 1971.|
|In a striped jumpsuit and platform boots posing for a portrait as Ziggy Stardust in London, 1972.|
|In an asymmetrical bodysuit performing onstage as Ziggy Stardust, 1972.|
|In lace up boots and a printed jumpsuit being interviewed at home in Beckenham, London, 1972.|
|Wearing a fringed number designed by Kansai Yamamoto performing at the Hammersmith Odeon, 1973.|
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