Takanori Aiba is a Japanese artist who started as a maze illustrator for POPYE magazine. He later moved on to become an art director for architectural spaces. In 2003, he decided to combine his these two talents into what you see here. These amazingly intricate sculptures are built using copper, putty, plastic, resin and clay stone. You can read a detailed explanation of his works on Inhabitat.
This beautiful set combines Gokhun Guneyhan's beautiful photographs with thoughtful graphic/typography design. Each photo is adorned with a different typography style that really brings out the personality of the city/country. He uses them as covers for his photography sets, which you can check out here.
Nicholas Scarpinato likes to take pictures that tell a story. Each piece begins with a single capture, but he uses the creative process to expand upon it and create these beautifully surreal scenes. Scarpinato describes his photos as "a secret that is waiting to be unearthed". If these are any clue, I hope he will uncover a lot more secrets for us.
Big Bang, Big Boom is an unscientific point of view on the beginning and evolution of life ... and how it could probably end. Blu is one of the most talented stop motion animation artists around. Check out more of his videos if you like this one. You won't be disappointed.
Have you ever been pleasantly surprised when you look into your coffee cup and see something neat like a heart or flower made from the foam? Kazuki Yamamoto takes that to entirely new level. He made these amazing coffee art creations using a simple toothpick. This trend of latte art is common in Japan and hopefully it makes its way to us!
Deviant Art user minidelirium has created some of the most intricate papercraft art I've ever seen. She has created crafts of all sizes from a mini Kupo to a huge Zelda model. You should definitely check out her profile and look at the progress photos and more detailed shots of the characters.
Absolutely amazing life-sized Star Wars X-Wing made out of LEGOs by Master Builder Erik Varszegi. It was built to promote the upcoming series The Yoda Chronicles. It is made of over 5 million individual LEGO bricks, is 11 ft tall, 43 ft long and 44 ft wide. It weighs almost 46k pounds.