Emidio Bernardone (@emidio_is_here)
Noelle Maline (@noellemaline)
I make art from a radio tower floating in a canoe
lindsay gravette (@elbowsf)
Fate Troppo Belle (@fatetroppobelle)
Digital Collage by Alina Akhmatova.
This is my vision about fairies, as creatures from natural environments mixed with unexpected objects. The isn't a real explanation behind my works, it's pure aesthetics. And everyone can find their own meanings.
Creative Director x Musician x Adventurer.
Aria Anastasiou (@aria_anastasiou)
ᴀɴᴀʟᴏɢᴜᴇ ꜱᴏᴜʟ ɪɴ ᴀ ᴅɪɢɪᴛᴀʟ ᴡᴏʀʟᴅ
ᴠɪꜱᴜᴀʟ ᴊᴏᴜʀɴᴀʟ _ ᴍɪɴɪᴍᴀʟɪꜱᴍ | ᴢᴇɴ | ᴡɪɴɢ ᴄʜᴜɴ
ᴀʀᴄʜɪᴛᴇᴄᴛ + ᴄʀᴇᴀᴛɪᴠᴇ ᴅᴇꜱɪɢɴᴇʀ _ ɪᴅᴇᴀʙᴀʀ ꜱᴛᴜᴅɪᴏ
[𝚊𝚕𝚕 𝚌𝚘𝚗𝚝𝚎𝚗𝚝 𝚖𝚢 ©]
Mariana Bastos Collage (@marianabastoscollage)
Portugal, 1987. Mariana graduated in Food Engineering. She considers each of her works as a kind of living totemic figure, part of an intransmissible non-religion.
De todo un poco, o un mucho.
design & photos for fun, pretend art historian, former curator.
theoretically oriented hybrid practices
Ada Olive Handmade (@adaolivehandmade)
L i a n ~ making art with rope and yarn.
Barbara Carnevale (@barbara-c)
I try to grasp and celebrate the weak meaning of things
Rick Veerle (@rickandveerle)
Rick and Veerle met during their study at the Art Academie, they live and together for several years now. After a few years of making art separately they decided in 2011 to combine forces. This resulted in a colourful collaboration where paint and textile meet. Every work is an explosion of lively forms and colours that will shower the spectator with positive energy.
stephanie barker (@themakersheart)
•Home-textiles for the eco-conscious
•Made with natural, organic &recycled fibres
•Vegan range coming soon
•Online store opening March 2017
I create modern, heirloom quality quilts. My quilts typically include bold use of color combined with negative space and interesting layouts.
Old School Embroidery & more...
Lidia Esteban (@lidiaesteban)
Handmade nature-inspired designs 🌿
My Etsy shop is now open
Julia Kwon (@juliakwon)
Julia Kwon sews interpretative bojagi—Korean object-wrapping cloths historically created since the early Joseon Dynasty (1392–1910)—and wraps hallow human-scale figures with them to comment on the objectification of Asiatic female bodies. Further, she embeds patterns from contemporary sociopolitical events to challenge the notion of authenticity and examine the complexities of constructing identity within the context of globalism, cultural hybridity, and intersectionality. Please visit wwwjuliakwon.com for more information.