健さんの他のアイデア
Liminal Moment by Bobbette Rose - Encaustic Monotype on Paper. These are paintings done directly on a heated plate with pigmented wax. Paper is laid on top and the image is offset onto the paper, similar to a typical monotype but no press. She does sveral thin layers, each time laying the paper down on the heated plate. In the final stage she often paints back into the image with a oil paint and a brush. Japanese washi paper used for this process, then matt and frame them under glass…

Liminal Moment by Bobbette Rose - Encaustic Monotype on Paper. These are paintings done directly on a heated plate with pigmented wax. Paper is laid on top and the image is offset onto the paper, similar to a typical monotype but no press. She does sveral thin layers, each time laying the paper down on the heated plate. In the final stage she often paints back into the image with a oil paint and a brush. Japanese washi paper used for this process, then matt and frame them under glass…

lampshade idea by studioluminaire.com. Ready for 3d printing!

lampshade idea by studioluminaire.com. Ready for 3d printing!

ウェルカムボード 手作り - Google 検索

ウェルカムボード 手作り - Google 検索

フォトプロップスの次はこれ!お洒落な『フォトブース』でみんなで記念撮影♡にて紹介している画像 もっと見る

aki373: 食べたくなるなる、マクドナルドのクリエイティブな広告いろいろ – Creative McDonalds Ads - | STYLE4 Design

aki373: 食べたくなるなる、マクドナルドのクリエイティブな広告いろいろ – Creative McDonalds Ads - | STYLE4 Design

ニッポンの広告 Advertising in Japan-井上雄彦スラムダンク広告05

ニッポンの広告 Advertising in Japan-井上雄彦スラムダンク広告05

ニッポンの広告 Advertising in Japan-井上雄彦スラムダンク広告01

ニッポンの広告 Advertising in Japan-井上雄彦スラムダンク広告01

"Feminist Feeder" - Alan Rhodes and William Clark 1974

"Feminist Feeder" - Alan Rhodes and William Clark 1974

Starting as an empty white room, Roman Ondak’s Measuring the Universe at Tate St Ives has grown through the contribution of around 90’000 participants to a constellation of black marks. Through the simple action of measuring oneself, Ondak’s work doesn’t just expand on ideas of space and the universal but also the personal, creating a growing living artwork that questions just what a museum is for.

Starting as an empty white room, Roman Ondak’s Measuring the Universe at Tate St Ives has grown through the contribution of around 90’000 participants to a constellation of black marks. Through the simple action of measuring oneself, Ondak’s work doesn’t just expand on ideas of space and the universal but also the personal, creating a growing living artwork that questions just what a museum is for.