Towering Animals by ‘Irony & Boe’ Stalk the Streets of London

Towering Animals by Irony & Boe Stalk the Streets of London street art murals London animals

Towering Animals by Irony & Boe Stalk the Streets of London street art murals London animals

Towering Animals by Irony & Boe Stalk the Streets of London street art murals London animals

Towering Animals by Irony & Boe Stalk the Streets of London street art murals London animals

Towering Animals by Irony & Boe Stalk the Streets of London street art murals London animals

Towering Animals by Irony & Boe Stalk the Streets of London street art murals London animals

Towering Animals by Irony & Boe Stalk the Streets of London street art murals London animals

Towering Animals by Irony & Boe Stalk the Streets of London street art murals London animals

Towering Animals by Irony & Boe Stalk the Streets of London street art murals London animals

Hot on the heels of yesterday’s post about an enormous dog mural by Smates in Belgium, here’s another great collection of humongous animals by UK duo Irony & Boe (aka. Whoam Irony and Placee Boe). The pair have collaborated on several large pieces in London over the last year including this wacky chihuahua that appeared on Chrisp Street in East London about a month ago. (via ordinatissimum chaos, Inspiring City)

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New Stained Glass Windows Made from Stacked Laser-Cut Paper by Eric Standley

New Stained Glass Windows Made from Stacked Laser Cut Paper by Eric Standley sculpture paper
Either/Or Newmarch. Cut paper, 20″x20″, 2014.

New Stained Glass Windows Made from Stacked Laser Cut Paper by Eric Standley sculpture paper
Either/Or Newmarch, detail. Cut paper, 20″x20″, 2014.

New Stained Glass Windows Made from Stacked Laser Cut Paper by Eric Standley sculpture paper
Either/Or Newmarch, detail. Cut paper, 20″x20″, 2014.

New Stained Glass Windows Made from Stacked Laser Cut Paper by Eric Standley sculpture paper
Zeno of Elea. Cut paper, 20″x20″, 2013.

New Stained Glass Windows Made from Stacked Laser Cut Paper by Eric Standley sculpture paper Zeno of Elea, detail. Cut paper, 20″x20″, 2013.

New Stained Glass Windows Made from Stacked Laser Cut Paper by Eric Standley sculpture paper
Zeno of Elea II. Cut paper, 20″x20″, 2013.

New Stained Glass Windows Made from Stacked Laser Cut Paper by Eric Standley sculpture paper
Zeno of Elea II, detail. Cut paper, 20″x20″, 2013.

New Stained Glass Windows Made from Stacked Laser Cut Paper by Eric Standley sculpture paper
Either/Or Tetragon 6.7.1. Cut paper, 8″x10″, 2014.

New Stained Glass Windows Made from Stacked Laser Cut Paper by Eric Standley sculpture paper
Either/Or Tetragon 6.7.1, detail. Cut paper, 8″x10″, 2014.

Virginia-based artist Eric Standley (previously) brings a whole new meaning to the term “cutting edge” with his methodical stained glass windows created entirely from laser-cut paper. Standley stacks well over 100 sheets for many of his pieces which involve months of planning, drawing, and assembly. The artist says his inspiration comes from the geometry found in Gothic and Islamic architectural ornamentation which he somewhat jokingly calls “folk math.”

Standley currently has work as part of “Fold, Paper, Scissors” at the Mesa Arts Center in Arizona, and is an included artist in the upcoming book Mandala Masterworks by Paul Heussenstamm. You can see many new pieces from the last several years on his website.

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Giant Underwater Dog Mural on the Streets of Belgium by ‘Smates’

Giant Underwater Dog Mural on the Streets of Belgium by Smates street art murals dogs

Giant Underwater Dog Mural on the Streets of Belgium by Smates street art murals dogs

Giant Underwater Dog Mural on the Streets of Belgium by Smates street art murals dogs

Giant Underwater Dog Mural on the Streets of Belgium by Smates street art murals dogs

Artist Bart Smeets (aka Smates) just finished this great spray painted mural of a dog plunging underwater in Mechelen, Belgium. Perhaps inspired by Seth Casteel? Photos by Gijs Vanhee. (via Mechelen Muurt, Amsterdam Street Art)

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A Swirling Willow Figure Rises from the Grounds of Shambellie House in Scotland

A Swirling Willow Figure Rises from the Grounds of Shambellie House in Scotland trees sculpture plants gardening

The Whirling Dervish was a willow sculpture by artist Trevor Leat that was installed in 2012 at Shambellie House, in New Abbey, Dumfries and Galloway, Scotland. Leat is known for his work with willow trees which he grows organically for use in furniture, baskets, and sculptures. Unfortunately, Shambellie House, which housed the National Museum of Costume, closed in 2013, so this piece may no longer be viewable. (via Colossal Submissions)

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People Making Music with Broken Plumbing

Here’s two amazing videos of musicians realizing the air pressure from their faulty plumbing makes for a great music. The violinist from the first video us from the Altra Volta Quartet in Poland, and the video of the guitarist appears to be uncredited. If you like this, also check out Diego Stocco’s Music from a Dry Cleaner. (via The Awesomer)

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Artist Stocks the Shelves of a London Corner Store with 4,000 Hand-Stitched Felt Products

Artist Stocks the Shelves of a London Corner Store with 4,000 Hand Stitched Felt Products textiles shopping London felt

Artist Stocks the Shelves of a London Corner Store with 4,000 Hand Stitched Felt Products textiles shopping London felt

Artist Stocks the Shelves of a London Corner Store with 4,000 Hand Stitched Felt Products textiles shopping London felt

Artist Stocks the Shelves of a London Corner Store with 4,000 Hand Stitched Felt Products textiles shopping London felt

Artist Stocks the Shelves of a London Corner Store with 4,000 Hand Stitched Felt Products textiles shopping London felt

Artist Stocks the Shelves of a London Corner Store with 4,000 Hand Stitched Felt Products textiles shopping London felt

Artist Stocks the Shelves of a London Corner Store with 4,000 Hand Stitched Felt Products textiles shopping London felt

Artist Stocks the Shelves of a London Corner Store with 4,000 Hand Stitched Felt Products textiles shopping London felt

British artist Lucy Sparrow has converted an entire abandoned corner shop in Bethnal Green, east London, into a temporary art exhibition titled The Corner Shop featruring 4,000 hand-sewn felt products. Chips, magazines, candy, frozen dinners, and even the cash register have been faithfully rendered in fabric, a process that took Sparrow about seven months to complete and began with a successful plea for help on Kickstarter. The shop is open to visitors every day this month, and almost all of the items are available for purchase online. (via My Modern Met, Laughing Squid, The Jealous Curator)

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