[WATCH&LISTEN] Zeitguised gives us its own interpretation of Comme des Garçons' Spring Summer 2014 collection. The runway clothes created by the Japanese brand no longer exist but are instead replaces by autonomous forms of life.
[WEIRD APP] Based from the album "The King of Limbs", PolyFauna uses the sounds and imagery of the track Bloom. You can immerse in this abstract world and explore its different corners by tilting and turning your device. Numerous digital creatures are floating around and you can even create your own by drawing on the screen.
[DIGITALLY-INSPIRED] These "paintings in motion" are based on real photographs which were modified using video editing and compositing tools. If they retain a somewhat human form, they also gain a more abstract and grotesque aspect.
[CONCEPT] The project started as an experimentation with seven-segments panels, the ones you find in old digital clocks, but since the team realized it has been done before, they decided to take the concept even further and make it interactive.
[WATCH&LISTEN] The video for the remix of David Bowie's "Love Is Lost" by James Murphy is absolutely amazing. A vast array of digital techniques are employed to express the emotion of the song.
[AGENDA] The virtual museum/online gallery/organic TV created by SPAMM and ARTE Creative to showcase the creativity of an emerging generation of digital artists will have a physical incarnation thanks to a special event taking place tonight at the SHOW OFF art fair, in Paris.
[DIGITALLY-INSPIRED] The persons represented on family snapshots were digitally removed by Zach Nader using Photoshop's content-aware tool.
[WTF] Have you ever seen a nun cheered by her friends to down a beer? Well, neither have we, until we stumbled across James Kerr's Tumblr. His GIFs are digital collages featuring characters from early Renaissance paintings but combined with elements from today's pop culture.
[DIGITALLY-INSPIRED] The Oculus Rift, the highly-anticipated virtual reality headset, is yet to be released but the first virtual reality art show compatible with the device is already available, courtesy of Geoffrey Lillemon.
[DIGITALLY-INSPIRED] Nicolas Boillot is currently presenting two artworks at the ORi Gallery in Berlin.
[WEIRD APP] Light painting just got a lot easier. Lume lets you create your own light paintings directly on your iPad. A wide range of light brushes are available, pick one and start drawing.
[WEIRD APP] This application offers you a simple way to create your own slit-scan images. Drag your image through the mirror object in the window and let the slit-scan magic do the rest.
[CONCEPT] Anthony Antonellis implanted a NFC chip under his skin as a new way to present digital art. Inserted in his subcutaneous tissue, the chip is barely noticeable but will display an animated GIF when read by a mobile device.
[DIGITALLY-INSPIRED] "Replicants" is a triptych studying the digital reproduction of a human face. Each 3D print was made using a different capture app or software.
[DIGITALLY-INSPIRED] This new take on Google Maps transforms the mapping service in an experience completely different from what you are used to. Even if the website is based on the regular Google Maps, there is no directions or precise location, so orientation might be a bit tricky in this sea of colorful lines and shapes.
[GAME-INSPIRED] Pixel art in its purest form. Images taken from video games becomes stand-alone digital pieces, still or animated, once they've gone through Noirlac's skilled hands.
[DIGITALLY-INSPIRED] In this "study of quantified emotion", computer generated human figures go through a large array of facial expressions. Don't get fooled by the title, the video is way more disturbing than it sounds.
[DIGITALLY-INSPIRED] Despite being digitally created, these images have exceptional sculptural qualities. Maiko's ability to recreate textures using virtual 3D technologies will make you question the reality of the objects featured in the pictures.
[GAME-INSPIRED] The paintings from the Belgian surrealist painter René Magritte are recreated in 8-bit art using elements from the Super Mario Bros series.
[CONCEPT] After finding faces in the clouded sky, Shin Seung Back and Kim Yong Hun pursue their experimentations with face detection algorithms. In Portrait, a custom software detects the faces from every 24 frames of a movie and merges the images to form one single face.