The truly fascinating aspect of this concept is the usage of software for the design process – which is driven by a bio-mimicry technique to generate this flowing intertwined form – not unlike the virtual nature-inspired algorithmic designs of Somerville, MA based Nervous System. The form is captivating, as is the color and tone of that bronze…Call us impressed.
A few of us at SA Baxter are automotive nuts to say the least. Imagine our surprise when we encountered this post over at Core77. The care and hand-crafted effort put forth into each and every Porsche badge is something near and dear to our hearts. We think you’ll find the detail and focus of the craftsmanship to be absolutely fascinating.
Metallics are very much in vogue in the fashion world. We are loving the idea of these headphones by Frends.
The headphones (Layla) and large headphones (Taylor) really tickle our fancy. The available finishes are gold, rose gold, and silver.
How would these look in Antiqued finishes? Hmmmmm…
I have a secret obsession for old metal patio furniture. The colors tended to be powders and pale pallates or an electric neon pallate. They tended to have the beautiful doily pattern backs, or incorporated a paisley or a floral print cushion. here are a few beautiful examples of that vintage furniture.
reSculpted.com is an online gallery of contemporary art created by artist Lynn Donoghue. These avant-garde, rust-art jewelry pieces and wall-hanging sculptures are available for purchase, display, or viewing (contact us for more information). Lynn is located in Arlington, Massachusetts, which is in the greater Boston area.
Lynn Donoghue majored in art at the University of California, Santa Barbara. She has been a professional graphic artist for 35 years.
During the first half of her career, Lynn was a weaver and fiber artist. However, her growing collection of rust art edged out her work in these other mediums. It all started with a pile of interesting shaped and colored metal pieces that Lynn had found on the streets of Cambridge. Some of the pieces were faces. So, instead of keeping them in a pile, Lynn started to arrange them into “critters”: 3-dimensional figures with demeanors and stances. Lynn’s venture into rusted, industrial, recycled-art wall sculptures had begun.
In time, Lynn created some pieces that were much too small for the wall sculptures or had no way of being attached to the wood. She then began crafting them into necklaces. At this point, Lynn moved her abstract, modern art into the direction of wearable art and jewelry.