Thursday, 19 October 2017
Wednesday, 18 October 2017
Thursday, 5 October 2017
Irreverent and full of humour Australian illustrator Anna Hoyle has created a whole series of fictional book covers about clothing, anthropomorphising those daily garments that make up our daily wardrobes, 'My Clothes Hate Me' is a genius series.
Wednesday, 30 August 2017
Saturday, 26 August 2017
Barcelona student; Sergio Castaño's “Aceite de Palma”, pursues stereo types in search of individuality, investigating of fifteen different possible people archetypes of today’s society, all of them characterized or re-worked with humor, but respecting the essence of each one. Inspired by “The History of Ugliness” by Umberto Eco, Sergio wanted to explore the idea of relativity as a way to understand the truth about beautiful /ugly stereo types.
Thursday, 24 August 2017
A karmasutra of tangled thread, these are some of the reversible sex embroideries of Gareth Brookes. Gareth Brookes is a graphic novelist, printmaker, textile artist and bookmaker who crosses genres and evades classification.
Wednesday, 23 August 2017
Uses skin as a canvas and explores colour, contrast and pattern this exploration applied straight to the skin is a fascinating way to explore the nature and character of clothing.
"A lot of my works, in the beginning, were all related to clothing because I was nomadic. It was always about bundling up and carrying everything you own and have on your body. A lot of it was binding and hiding the body, and protection of the body. Slowly it started to disrobe and become about the skin. A blank canvas." Donna Huanca
Tuesday, 22 August 2017
Saturday, 19 August 2017
"My work shows traces of a fleeting moment, an ephemeral existence and most of all, a narrative that links us to each other in our daily life.In my recent collage work, I tear apart and re-assemble pieces of found fabric, mixed media and newsprint images to create imaginary characters. This collection of small collaged figures are informed by my daily observation of people living on the New York City streets, the news and personal recollections.A city is made by all the individuals who inhabit it; the ones that we see everyday and the invisible ones who merge with facades and sidewalks and who become the street itself. My practice is based on my own subjective experience of the city through the people I cross paths with, on a daily basis. Found materials is at the core of my practice: found paper, used fabric, strips of plastic or scraps of wall paint, fragments and little objects found on the street are used for the making of my characters which become creations and products of the city itself. My imaginary characters inspired by underground and unseen human figures often carry and develop alternative economies, in an urban context." Fanny Allié
Thursday, 3 August 2017
Wednesday, 2 August 2017
Ines Seidal works with printed paper, and words amongst other things, turning cultural waste into new stories that take the essence of the past into sensual fresh shapes. Her work has great beauty as she uses great skill and aesthetic to create her art and art objects. This 'dress' is from a project called; 'Wearing the News'.
Monday, 31 July 2017
Sunday, 23 July 2017
Anuj Sharma is the fashion designer who invents different methods of forming garments with minimum intervention in terms of cutting, garments that can be multi-functional and adaptable and waste free.
With the technique Button Masala, Anuj formed a new way of constructing and wearing garments, a simple joinery system designed for clothing using only buttons or rubber bands.
Thursday, 6 July 2017
Marta Aranda's sculptural project 'Second Skin' explores the importance of clothing as a method of communication and identity.
"This piece comes from the deep reflection about the relationship between fashion, the human being, and his individuality. The meanings of the links that exist between human beings and clothing, the dependence generated between them, and the importance of this aspect of the human behavior, which defines us, represent us, and makes us able to communicate among ourselves." Marta Aranda