In reflection photography, using water, windows, mirrors or any sort of reflective surface can change an image into a work of art. Here the shine of an antique car and its curved surfaces and wheel cap create interesting reflections.
An interesting art piece on the sidewalk in Wilmington, Delaware
Colorful cans sandwiched between two junk cars create a rustic art piece at Old Car City, Georgia
Beauty is in the eye of the beholder – rust creates abstract art at Old Car City, White, Georgia
As this car in Old Car City, Georgia is not fully rusted, the uneven strokes add an artistic touch
An old truck left for years in nature has created a colorful piece of art at Old Car City, White, Georgia
While over 4,000 vehicles have been broken and abandoned at Old Car City, the varied collection has turned into automobile art with a little help from Mother Nature.
In the 1700s, City Market was Savannah’s central marketplace for people to trade, shop for groceries and mingle with other community members. After tragedies and demolition, today, life, charm and quirk are restored in City Market, and the lively marketplace is now one of Savannah’s most popular spots for restaurants, art galleries, shopping and nightlife.
Spirituality has been a big part of Savannah’s culture since the city was founded in 1733. Whether you want to attend a service, dive into history, see incredible art or experience architecture, there’s a little something for everyone at Savannah’s historic churches.
With my interest in elephants, I was pleased to see elephant art at Brookgreen Gardens, Murrells Inlet.
“Trumpeting Elephant” by Alexander Phimister Proctor is an elephant striding forward, head raised trumpeting.
“Elephant” by Paul Troubetzkoy is an elephant without tusks standing quietly, one forefoot behind the other, back humped and trunk lowered.
Ulalu is one of two sculptures by abstract artist Mark di Suvero in the North Carolina Art Museum Park. He makes huge works of art using a crane and an arc welder. Steel H-beams and plates are his material of choice.
This prolific sculptor made work in wood, stone, and bronze. As a student in London, Henry Moore absorbed the influences around him, both the work of his contemporaries and the pre-Columbian and ancient art in the British Museum. It is easy to see a connection between Large Standing Figure and ancient art. This sculpture is displayed at the North Carolina Museum of Art in Raleigh.
At North Carolina Museum of Art, Raleigh, Ronald Bladen’s, Three Elements are painted and burnished aluminum over welded steel structures, three parts, each element is H. 120 3/8 x W. 48 3/8 x D. 21 1/2 in.
This extended line of 183 ceramic columns, created by Daniel Johnston, plays against the topography of the landscape. Ranging in height from several inches to several feet, the tops of the pillars form a level line to highlight the dips and rises of the rolling hillside at North Carolina Museum of Art, Raleigh.
Askew, at North Carolina Museum of Art, Raleigh, is part of a series of works that Roxy Paine describes as “dendroids,” treelike forms with elaborate branching structures. His sculptures are inspired by real trees but never truthful depictions of actual species. The stainless steel surfaces of the work change dramatically with the light.
The dynamic geometry, powerful size (26′ 7″ h x 30′ w x 15′ d), and expansive scale of Mark di Suvero’s work reflect his creative process in the No Fuss sculpture at North Carolina Museum of Art, Raleigh
Placed at the threshold between the field and forest at North Carolina Museum of Art, Raleigh, Crossroads/Trickster I marks a transitional point from public to private, manmade to natural, open to enclosed. The sculpture by Martha Jackson-Jarvis combines brightly colored Italian glass tiles, carnelian stones, and shattered bricks (recycled from the Polk youth correctional facility, located on this property from 1920 to 1997).
This sculpture at North Carolina Museum of Art, Raleigh was created on site by North Carolina artist Thomas Sayre. The title Gyre refers to a circular or spiraling motion—gyration—and a spiraling shape, like a vortex or tornado.
The Ann and Jim Goodnight Museum Park at North Carolina Museum of Art, Raleigh has significant public art installations by international artists. We will show images of some of the art pieces.
The soft curves and bulges of Large Spindle Piece reflect Henry Moore’s abiding interest in organic form, yet its pointed projections—echoing machine parts—demonstrate that he was not unaffected by modern technology.
The wall of a building in Atlanta reflects modern art in its architecture