American artist Craig Alan is famous for creating pieces that are more than your average portrait. He creates unique depictions of pop-culture icons whose visage, at first glance, appears to be composed of tiny pixels. However, if you take a closer look, you will realize that they are made of dozens, sometimes hundreds of intricately painted exquisite figures.
In September 2018, Valcon celebrated its new Danish location in the heart of Copenhagen. They wanted to have something truly unique and inspiring in the office, and so Artboost stepped in and invited Danish artist ‘Mormor’ to artify the walls of the new space. But how do you draw happiness?
BREATH is an environmental-art project designed to fight the deforestation of the Mount Olivella, Southern Italy..
With the help of the Spanish artist Escif, they decided to build a nature-generated battery with trees, which illustrates the energy cycle -regenerating itself, following the natural pace of time and Earth, following its own wilderness.
For his latest project he bought 10 homeless people from the streets of London, and then sold them as artworks. The homeless are fitted with smartphones and tracking devices so the buyers can follow their every move through an exclusive app.
The special thing about this artistic movement is that artists are inspired by the society, and make people feel more concerned by it. The artists are witnesses of their time and they spread ideas across art about our current society.
Two of our artists join forces and create this wonderful mural!
Thanks to a post on Facebook, the two Venezuelan artists Marco Castillo and Flores Soláno met and discovered that both of them had a campaign at Artboost. Where they ambraced the opportunity for them to begin a collaboration.
We all know about continuous line drawing in some way, as an exercise from school or just for fun, but can it also be a part of amazing and popular art? In this article you will get wiser on that subject!
What some people probably don’t know is that for a few years he worked on commissioned designing Christmas cards for big names like Harper’s Bazaar and Tiffany & Co. Warhol’s cards were subsequently published by Tiffany's every year until 1962 when he began to show his Campbell soup cans paintings.