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Adoptabots Of Brian Marshall

Adoptabots are cute little sculptress, created by Delaware-based artist, Brian Marshall, using various discarded objects.
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15 Feb 2013 11:31:00
Photographers: Robert Wilson

“Born in London in 1969 Robert has had a passion for photography since the age of 14. After studying photography at Blackpool and Flyde College he undertook and completed a personal project, which went on to be published into a book called ‘One, Images of a Goalkeeping Season’. Robert has been commissioned for editorial and advertising projects by client based throughout Europe and the U.S. and undertakes commissions for many of the top advertising agencies”. – Tim Mitchell
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05 Apr 2012 10:50:00
Brian Despain

He has been a graphic designer, 3d artist, photo-retoucher as well as illustrator. One thing is for sure, Brian Despain makes one amazing fine artist. This piece started as a post-it note and then ended up this dynamic piece after much work, apparently he thought it looked too much like Plankton from Spongebob Squarepants. Brian is currently in a group show at Roq La Rue in Seattle. The print is signed and numbered in an edition of 30. There are two other prints available as well just in case you another one of them hits you better.
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08 Jun 2015 09:20:00
Extreme Walk by Brian Mosby

Extreme Walk by Brian Mosby on a Tightrope at an Altitude of 850 Meters Near Rio de Janeiro
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22 Apr 2013 11:35:00
Little tom and his half sister, judy... by DONALD ROLLER WILSON

Little tom and his half sister, judy... by DONALD ROLLER WILSON

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22 May 2012 00:04:00
Magbola Alhadi, 20, and her three children pose for a portrait in Jamam refugee camp in Maban County, South Sudan on August 11th, 2012. Magboola and her family weathered aerial bombing raids for several months, but decided it was time to leave their village of Bofe the night that soldiers arrived and opened fire. (Photo by Brian Sokol/Panos Pictures)

Magbola Alhadi, 20, and her three children pose for a portrait in Jamam refugee camp in Maban County, South Sudan on August 11th, 2012. Magboola and her family weathered aerial bombing raids for several months, but decided it was time to leave their village of Bofe the night that soldiers arrived and opened fire. With her three children, she travelled for 12 days from Bofe to the town of El Fudj, on the South Sudanese border. The most important thing that Magboola was able to bring with her is the saucepan she holds in this photograph. It wasn't the largest pot that she had in Bofe, but it was small enough she could travel with it, yet big enough to cook sorghum for herself and her three daughters (from left: Aduna Omar, 6, Halima Omar, 4, and Arfa Omar, 2) during their journey. (Photo by Brian Sokol/Panos Pictures)
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18 Sep 2015 15:04:00
An installation by the artist Richard Wilson, entitled 'Turning the Place Over', is built into the condemned Cross Keys House in Moorfields as part of the Capital of Culture for 2008

“Richard Wilson (born May 24, 1953) is a sculptor, installation artist and musician. Wilson's work is characterised by architectural concerns with volume, illusionary spaces and auditory perception”. – Wikipedia

Photo: An installation by the artist Richard Wilson, entitled “Turning the Place Over”, is built into the condemned Cross Keys House in Moorfields as part of the Capital of Culture for 2008, on June 25, 2007 in Liverpool, England. The piece consists of an 8 metre ovoid cut from the building's facade that oscillates in three dimensions. (Photo by Jim Dyson/Getty Images)
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27 Mar 2012 10:31:00
This Bahamian oceanic whitetip shark, known for the distinctive coloring on its white-tipped, rounded extremities, is part of a globally threatened species due to overfishing demands, primarily for its fins. (Photo by Brian Skerry)

Brian Skerry can be called many things – explorer, journalist, conservation advocate – but he is first and foremost a photographer. His journeys to capture amazing underwater photographs have taken him across the world’s oceans. Photo: This Bahamian oceanic whitetip shark, known for the distinctive coloring on its white-tipped, rounded extremities, is part of a globally threatened species due to overfishing demands, primarily for its fins. (Photo by Brian Skerry)
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08 Sep 2013 07:26:00