Embodiment: A Neon Skeleton by Eric Franklin :: Portland-based sculptor Eric Franklin constructs stunning (if not slightly disconcerting)
FC: Eva Green) (Based on the Sandman series by Neil Gaiman) I'm Death. Like, actually Death. The anthropomorphic embodiment of Death, or however you'd like to think about it. Why am I here? Because I was curious. I'm usually out working but am ready for q chat if I'm here. Not into romance and will never be. If you see my brother, send him to me or tell him to look.
Current work by Brooklyn-based American woodworker and sculptor Ariele Alasko. via the artist's site
Railwort is a contemporary sculpture made of authentic railroad spikes by Phoenix sculptor Kevin Caron. It was stolen in Massachusetts - please contact us if you have seen it!
You’ll need a magnifying glass or superhero vision to check out these miniature works of art by England-based micro-sculptor Willard Wigan.
Glassware by Portland-based design studio Esque, via Design*Sponge.
Brighten up any space with this beautiful floral study by Portland-based photographer Kari Herer. The image is printed on professional-grade archival paper with a matte finish.
Stunning captures of the Himalayan Honey Hunters. A fantastic photo collection by none other than the legendary Eric Valli
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Free: Writing activity based on Eric Carle's The Very Lonely Firefly. For Educational Purposes Only....Not For Profit. Enjoy! Regina Davis aka Queen Chaos at Fairy Tales And Fiction By 2.
Book: Lentil - Location: Hamilton, OH -- Sculptor: Nancy Schön --- In 2010 Ms. Schön was honored by The Eric Carle Museum for her work in the field.
Neon Rhapsodies Lyrical neon sign sculptures, by London and Berlin-based artist Olivia Steele.
Frank Plant is a Barcelona-based American sculptor who works primarily with welded steal, making large-scale wall-mounted sculptures that look like delicate line drawings.
Stunning Triumph T120 street tracker based on a C&J race frame, built by Red Max in the UK.
At 7:55am, Sunday, Dec 7, 1941, Pearl Harbor is attacked by carrier based Japanese planes, killing 2300. The following day in his war speech to Congress, President Franklin Roosevelt called it "a day which will live in infamy."