I think I just had a cutegasm. In the words of the great Mitch Hedberg in his koala infestation bit, “Hey, hold on fellas, let me hold one a you … and feed you a leaf.” Get prints of these fuzzy critters and many more over at The Animal Print Shop featuring the fine art photography of Sharon Montrose. (via changethought)
New print from WASA Industries for the mountain climber in your family. And soon to come, alphabets for paddlers, backpackers, and skiers. (via omg posters)
The World is a new painting by Paula Scher that is available as a 16-panel set or as a full image over at 20×200.
The World is a painting about information overload. It depicts the world as swirling information that is always changing, often inaccurate, while somewhat illuminating. It is expressionistic information.
You can purchase the full set of 16 prints, or order single panels that will be selected at random and shipped to you. A full one-third of the proceeds will benefit Cooper-Hewitt, National Design Museum.
Extraordinary music visualization work by Tiffany Farrant for FastCo. This graphic unlocks the musical DNA of Girl Talk’s latest album All Day as Gregg Gillis mixes literally dozens of songs to create each track. Really fun to follow along with the music if you can.
A fun series of limited edition prints by German photographer Sarah Illenberger. Her portfolio is chock full of incredible imagery.
Edit is a project where several designers were asked to represent a musical genre using one graphic element and one typeface. Thirteen screen printed posters were the result ($75). (via changethought)
Designed by Brigada Creativa out of Barcelona, for sale now. (via svpply)
OK full disclosure: I skipped Atari and started in on Nintendo in 1986. I actually bought my first Atari in 2003 from a thrift store and it came bundled with three additional Atari systems and about 100 games in a giant black trash bag for $80. Even after having gone through a Super Nintendo and PlayStation, discovering Atari games was fascinating; the pure essence of video gaming laid bare in pixels.
Atari represents outdated bits of technological development that are still around, like ideas or beliefs that no longer serve their original purpose, and the difficulty we sometimes have getting rid of them. The games represent the origins of digital and virtual realities, worlds where the people who play the games are the heroes and protagonists in the adventures. The collection of games is a tribute to these digital origins, as well as a tribute to the excellent artwork on these worn out cartridges. Some games show their long lives well, with torn labels and faded inks, while one even has the name of the past owner scrawled on the cover.
So get all nostalgic (and I’ll get faux-nostalgic) with this new Atari print from 20×200 by Hollis Brown Thornton.