Martin Frost can make his paintings disappear and reappear all by fanning the pages of a book. How much do you know about force-edge painting?
The Kilaeua volcano in Hawaii has been erupting since May 2018, causing mass destruction all over the island. But there is also much beauty if you look closely.
'Calvin and Hobbes' was one of the biggest comic strips of all time, so why did creator Bill Watterson stop and where has he been since the comic's end?
Scars in the Sky is a writing exercise that uses a digital print by artist AquaSixio as inspiration. You only have 45 minutes so let's get writing!
Instagram user 'ohdagyo' takes the most beautiful beach wave photography and lights up my feed regularly. Find out more about the photographer behind the photos, Jason Fenmore.
It is hard to argue, Saturn Devouring His Son by Francisco Goya might be the most disturbing painting in all of art history. Learn more about the myth that inspired the painting as the artists and The Black Paintings series.
Daniel Clowes is an important figure in the world of comic books. He didn't create Superman, but he did create some of the most iconic comics of all time.
Coach Hop has released a new song, 'I Like Taylor Swift', and while the song is catchy enough, it's the stunning motion capture music video that makes this song stand out. Watch the video right now!
Spike Jonze and FKA twigs put out a visually perfect Homepod ad earlier this month and now they're back with a fascinating behind the scenes featurette that shows how the masterful Apple short film came together. Watch the ad and featurette now!
The fact that this Calvin and Hobbes comic strip is as relevant today as it was back in the 1980's is just astounding. Think about it... back then, America was fearful of war, leery of the Russians, questioning our own country's political leadership... and KIDS HATED LIMA BEANS!
FantasyWire is a beautiful sculpting technique from artist Robin Wight. Take a look at some of his mesmerizing pieces and find out more about the artist.
Frances Glessner Lee recreated murder scenes with dollhouse figures in the 1940's and 50's and quickly became known as the mother of forensic science. Now her work is on display at the Renwick Gallery in Washington, DC.