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Light Barrier

Open air art installation by Kimchi and Chips produces geometric forms in air with an array of computer controlled mirrors and lights - video embedded below:

Kimchi and Chips create phantoms of light in the air, crossing millions of calibrated beams with their work Light Barrier, 2014. The light installation creates floating graphic objects which animate through space as they do through time.

A fascination with natural light drove the technique of the impressionist painters, they explored new qualities of colour and the trail of time. Kimchi and Chips’ study of digital light discusses a new visual mechanic, their installation adding to the visual language of space and light. As the artist’s inquiry deepens, brush strokes become descriptive like code, detailing reality and allying light with canvas.

You can find out more background about the project at Creative Applications here


Selected works by illustrator Socar Myles - born in London, England, currently living in Umeå, Sweden.

Posted to Cross-Connect by Margaret


Graffiti on the Walls of Abandoned Buildings by Odeith

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George Christakis born 1988 is a photographer from Crete, Greece.

I create images - scenes using digital techniques. Some of them are a bit surreal, some conceptual, some just landscapes with a bit of craziness. Music has a big impact on my images. My work involves photographs and paint. 

Personally I don’t place myself as a true surrealist, or photographer, as I use elements of several sides. I’m just saying that I’m making images.



Ysabel LeMay is a visual artist born in Quebec, Canada.Currently lives in Naples, Florida where she finds the tranquility to focus on her art. 

 In 1987 she began a thriving career as a graphic artist. Later, she made a transition into the fine arts studying painting at the Emily Carr University of Art. In 2010 she turned her full attention to photography. Ysabel combines her technical expertise with her deep-rooted skills of painter; she explores the power and divinity of nature through a unique process she calls “Photo-Fusion.” These works look like a hyper-realistic painting. Ysabel explains:

“Each branch, each flower, each leaf is photographed and positioned one by one. Every insect, every plant, every bird that I capture with my lens has an individuality that I want to enhance and share with the viewer. I believe it is often in the simple details wherein lies divinity.”

See more of her stunning work at ysabellemay.com