Very interesting blog Environments
Since coming across the work of artist Jim Sanborn, who beams bold geometric shapes against the desert out west, we’ve seen more artists projecting themselves on landscapes — both urban and natural. By altering the backdrop with their light projections, they are creating new works, however momentary.
According to This Is Colossal, a great art and design blog, French artist Clement Briend recently traveled to Cambodia, where he photographed sculptures of Cambodian deities and projected them on urban trees.
On his work, Cambodian Trees, Briend writes: “Cambodian culture is inhabited by a deep spirituality. Their world is inhabited by spirits. In this landscape, a city asleep at night reveals divine figures on trees, allowing their incarnation. At night, we can touch the magic that illuminates Cambodians’ view of the world.”
Briend uses “homemade prototypes” to project his massive-scale images. He says his photographs “match reality and projection, space…
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Been there, seen it, done that? You can never have enough of this as a garden designer. Chelsea Flower Show is unique. Garden design turned into entertainment. But, nevertheless, the underlayment is bloody serious. The competitors eating their hart out when their garden not mentioned with a Silver guilt or gold. I had the opportunity and honour to join the day when the Jury passed by the Gardens, judging each and every detail; plant by plant, tile, by tile, idea’s and materials. It should all be one big yingyang . It’s true: it’s not easy being a garden designer. You must be a designer, but also , drawer, gardener, architect, inventive, artistic, inventional, creative, builder, and sometimes psychiatrist ..it’s just like Mother Nature.
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