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When was the last time you looked at a chunk of wood and was like… I’m gonna carve a stash of office supplies out of you? Like never? Thank goodness Camilla Barnard did because her office supply sculptures are super rad!!

 

(via Swissmiss)

Kyle Bean is rad. He’s a master of creating awesome with daily-diet goods. We’ve posted about his map of the London Underground made from drinking straws. We’ve posted about his portraits made of pencil shavings. And now this?!! A 2-foot lion sculpture made of shredded hotel expense receipts? Why didn’t we think of this?! We definitely have enough expense reports!

 

(via Colossal)

Have you ever looked at a roll of electrical tape and thought to yourself… I’m gonna carve a map out of you. Neither have we. But Japanese artist Takahiro Iwasaki did. The result is AMAZING!
 
Thanks for the link, Karen!

Have you ever looked at a roll of electrical tape and thought to yourself… I’m gonna carve a map out of you. Neither have we. But Japanese artist Takahiro Iwasaki did. The result is AMAZING!

 

Thanks for the link, Karen!

An animal trophy head that we can totally hang with! Need this Luciana Novos polar bear head.

 

We got 5 pins on our RAH HQ Pinterest board. 2 are animal trophy heads. What does this mean?

 

(via Trendland)

Reverse City. A ginormous pencil installation in Japan at one of the world’s largest international art festivals, Echigo-Tsumari Art Triennale.
 
(via ModernMet)

Reverse City. A ginormous pencil installation in Japan at one of the world’s largest international art festivals, Echigo-Tsumari Art Triennale.

 

(via ModernMet)

Two things we love - fashion and Nick Cave. So this… this is awesome. Fall fashion paired with Nick Cave sculptures.
 
(via Trendland)

Two things we love - fashion and Nick Cave. So this… this is awesome. Fall fashion paired with Nick Cave sculptures.

 

(via Trendland)

Awesome statue with rubber band ball head from Sebastian Schramm. More reason to love #rubberbands!
 
(via Trendland – photo Sebastian Schramm)
An all-time favorite artist, Canadian Brian Jungen transforms ordinary objects into traditional First Nations symbols. Blown away by his amazing Prototypes for New Understanding series of West Coast Aboriginal masks made entirely of Air Jordons. Newer pieces involve golf bags, large scale industrial waste bins, and baseball gloves. 
 
(photo Vancouver Art Gallery)

An all-time favorite artist, Canadian Brian Jungen transforms ordinary objects into traditional First Nations symbols. Blown away by his amazing Prototypes for New Understanding series of West Coast Aboriginal masks made entirely of Air Jordons. Newer pieces involve golf bags, large scale industrial waste bins, and baseball gloves. 

 

(photo Vancouver Art Gallery)