Patterns and geometric themes have been at their peak for a few years now and are so this year. Here are some tips on how to spread mosaic patterns and geometry in areas of your home that you may have never thought of before.
Following the footprints of Chuck Close and Takashi Murakami, This ingenious artist created a new perspective and added more creativity to the world of contemporary art. The contemporary artist has technically and passionately transmitted a philosophy of art, which extends and relates a harmony between chaos and order.
Have you ever complained about how hard it is to improve your bathroom decor? Here are a few basic and simple ideas to inspire you through your bathroom decoration or renovation!
Pietra Dura is a mosaic art practice that developed by Ancient Romans, Opus Sec-tile technique. The Pietra Dura technique became popular amongst mosaic designers, since it flourished in Florence in the late 16th and 17th centuries. The technique involved a style of vastly illusionistic illustrations, using cut-to-shape colorful tiles of hard stone. The term Pietra Dura signifies the vital hardness and resilience of the material used for this work. The most common stones used in Pietra Dura Mosaics are the stones with high mohs scale of mineral hardness.
Quartz, chalcedony, agate, jasper, granite, porphyry, and petrified woods are frequently used in Pietra Dura mosaics. These stones vary and endow with an almost boundless range of colors.
After wandering among many mosaic art designs, we noticed a great variety of mediums. Some artists upgraded mosaic art into a widely extended dimension with a second-sighted vision, using unusual materials like Rubik cubes and apples. Other artists stuck to more traditional mosaic techniques and used natural and synthetic stones. They emphasize on the creativity of the design rather than on the medium. Enjoy the list of 10 impressive marble mosaic artworks!
Influenced by the Moorish architecture, this monument is definitely a celestial wonder hidden in a cavern. We believe it existed, however were astonished when we discovered its location. It’s hard to believe that this monumental castle influenced by the Moroccan style of architecture, is hidden behind an abandoned castle in Tuscany, Italy. The castle was built in 1605 by the Spanish nobleman, Ximenes of Aragon.