Sunday, 10 May 2015

Phoenix Rising, red swoosh, brushed steel-look Double-Sided Standard Business Cards (Pack Of 100)

A gorgeous best-selling design. Click to customize or personalize. How would it look with your name or monogram on it - why not have a look-see right now?

tagged with: metallic style, rising from ashes, black phoenix, mythical bird, metal look, outstretched wings, genbct1f, firebird logo, hrbstslr phnx, gold look, metallic look

Metallic series A great business card template with red and black swoosh. Just upload your logo or use the Phoenix one provided. Then customise with your details and give a strap line, quote or personal message for that professional feel.

more items in the Metallic series
more items with this image
this business card template with other artwork

image code: phnx

»visit the HightonRidley store for more designs and products like this

New Blooms of Ceramic Shards by Zemer Peled

Fun and Random


As part of a new body of work on view at the COLLECT Art Fair which opens today in London, artist Zemer Peled (previously) created a new series of “blooming” sculptures from assorted ceramic shards. The new pieces include her continued use of blue cobalt found in traditional Japanese pottery that has been smashed with a hammer and arranged in the form of large blossoms. Peled also constructs much larger cactus-like pieces that can tower several feet tall or even span floor to ceiling. You can see several more new blooms in her portfolio, and catch her on the May cover of Ceramics Monthly. Peled is represented at COLLECT by The Cynthia Corbett Gallery.










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Son Lux’s New Music Video Animated with Hundreds of Pins and Rubberized Thread

Fun and Random

In this new music video for Son Lux‘s “Change Is Everything,” a montage of singing faces and geometric forms is set in motion with hundreds of pins and rubberized thread moved across the surface of foam boards. The clip was created by The Made Shop who used a mixture of rotoscoping and stop motion to bring Son Lux’s new track to life through 4,000 frames over a period of three weeks. In this making of clip, director Nathan Johnson details the arduous and surprisingly painful process of moving pins thousands of times. (via Quipsologies, NPR)



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