A Creative Barista Devises Method for Pouring Rainbow Foam Lattes 

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Over the last few days Las Vegas-based barista Mason Salisbury has been surprising some of his customers by pouring a regular looking latte or cappuccino that suddenly ends with a flourish of foamy color. The technicolor beverages resemble the patterns from tie dye t-shirts and are fully edible, though exactly what happens to your insides afterward is still TBD. You can watch Salisbury pour a few of the drinks in videos below and see more on Instagram. (via My Modern Met)

A video posted by Mason Salisbury (@ibrewcoffee) on

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A video posted by Mason Salisbury (@ibrewcoffee) on

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A video posted by Mason Salisbury (@ibrewcoffee) on

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A Reclaimed Wood Installation Sourced From the San Francisco Dump by Barbara Holmes 

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“Untitled, No. 5” (2012), reclaimed lath installation at 1045 Mission St. San Francisco CA. All images via Barbara Holmes

Barbara Holmes' installation Untitled, No. 5 is a site-specific example of one woman’s trash is another one’s treasure. The spiraling wooden work that was installed at 1045 Mission St. was completely sourced from the city’s own dump, turning thrown away limber into a kaleidoscopic work that spanned both the length and height of the gallery space.

Using sourced and reclaimed materials is at the heart of Holmes’ practice, carefully transforming the untidy elements into aesthetically crafted pieces. “At first glance my work my appear oddly familiar or utilitarian,” says Holmes in her artist statement, “but on closer inspection of the materials and their re-contextualization, the viewer may need to reconsider initial ideas as they discover more layers of meaning.”

This spring Holmes had a solo exhibition titled “Reclamation” at the SaddleCack College Art Gallery in Mission Viejo. You can see more of her recycled works on her website. (via Dark Silence in Suburbia)

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Photos of Monumental Waves Crashing in Australia by Warren Keelan 

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Trying to capture a medium that’s in a constant state of flux would seem stressful in any situation, but photographer Warren Keelan works comfortably in a wetsuit amongst crashing waves on the South Coast of New South Wales, Australia, always trying for the perfect shot. Whether working completely submerged or perched precariously on the cusp of a behemoth swell, he’s consistently able to find the right angle and lighting to highlight the monumental power of the constantly moving ocean. He shares about his process:

I’ve always had a fascination with nature, especially the ocean and its ever changing forms, and I am compelled to capture and share what I feel are special and unique moments in the sea. I love the raw, unpredictable nature of water in motion and the way sunlight brings it all to life, from both above and below the surface. For me, the challenge is creating an image that hopefully tells a story or leaves an impression on the viewer.

Keelan has a gallery in his hometown of Wollongong, Australia, and many of his photos are avilable as prints online. You can also follow him on Instagram. (via This Isn’t Happiness)

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Striking Aerial Photos of Hong Kong Shrouded in Fog by Andy Yeung 

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All photos © Andy Yeung.

For his latest photo series Urban Fog, photographer Andy Yeung launched a DJI Phantom 3 from Victoria Harbor in Hong Kong to capture the city at night while covered in mist. Yeung said he was inspired by a similar project of the city photographed during the day, and was intrigued to see how he could present the city lights at night as they illuminated the fog. The photos are remarkable for their likeness to a thunderstorm with the cool lights of the city glowing inside the fog like flashes of lightning. You can see more of Yeung’s work on his website. (via Designboom)

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New Oil-Based Cityscapes Set at Dawn and Dusk by Jeremy Mann 

"NYC #19, oil on panel, 30 x 30 inches, all images via Jeremy Mann

“NYC #19, oil on panel, 30 x 30 inches, all images via Jeremy Mann

Jeremy Mann (previously here and here) paints cityscapes set during the low-lit moments of the early morning or evening, just when natural light has begun to creep in or fade from a city’s car-lined streets. Using oil paints, Mann applies and wipes away areas of the canvas to recreate these hazy environments, adding layers of paint back on top of the slightly smeared works with more detailed strokes. This layered effects makes the works appear like double exposed images, two scenes gently blurring into one.

Mann’s work will be featured in an upcoming June 3 exhibition at John Pence Gallery in San Francisco which will run through July 9, 2016. You can view more of his cityscapes on his Instagram and Facebook.

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“Market St., Midnight” (2016), oil on panel, 36 x 36 inches

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“The Geary St. Storm” (2016), oil on panel, 48 x 48 inches

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“Cityscape – Composed Form Study 13,” oil on panel, 6 x 6 in.

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“NYC #20,” oil on panel, 48 x 48 inches.

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“NYC #22,” oil on panel, 36 x 36 inches

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“Morning Downpour on Market Street” (2016), oil on panel, 25 x 25 inches

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