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Projection photography by Lee Kirby. This could be cool with places in a famous country and then the skyline in black and white

Projection Photography

Projection photography by Lee Kirby. This could be cool with places in a famous country and then the skyline in black and white (portrait)

Alison Diaz's photo-collages are not woven, but rather made from many tiny, diamond-shaped fragments of photos, rearranged slightly out of place and sequence.

Vintage photographs chopped up into perfect little diamonds, mixed up with each other, and then rearranged into new dizzying images. Today’s lovely touch of vertigo is brought to you by Californian artist Allison Diaz.

Foreword: The Photograph as Contemporary Art, by Melinda Gibson by Aaron Schuman September 2012

Melinda Gibson's series 'The Photograph as Contemporary Art' adheres to this theory, quite literally. She 'sticks things together' – in this case, sliced-up images culled directly from the pages of Charlotte Cotton's seminal book, The Photograph as Contem

Vogue on Vogue on Vogue - made by layering all twelve of the 2010 covers on top of each other.

Vogue Art: Each one is made by layering all 12 of the 2010 covers on top of each other. Every Vogue in the world was included in this series, titled Vogue on Vogue on Vogue etc,

by Josh Suda

Hyper Realistic Paintings by Joshua Suda – Fubiz™ (Is not really a photo for this panel but, amazing!

SolveSundsbo

A Smashing MashUp

With each season comes a new take on the “MashUp” trend where seemingly unrelated materials, technologies and inspirations collide. One MashUp worthy of recall landed not on the catwalk, but in the…

Oil paintings {yes, paintings!} by New York based artist Alyssa Monks – I am in complete awe, I am a little bit scared, and I am kinda in the mood for a bath… while wearing red lipstick. Hm, or perhaps a steamy shower instead:

Alyssa Monks: NY based oil painter I really love this oil painting because how realistic it appears to be. This piece shows great emphasis in the woman's face. This artist added emphasis by adding details to her face.

GILLIAN WEARING - perhaps one of the most recognisable portrait series. Wearing asked members of the public to right a personal thought on a sign, which she then Photographed them with

Private lines: Gillian Wearing's signs – in pictures

Gillian Wearing OBE ‘‘I’m desperate’’, © Gillian Wearing, courtesy Maureen Paley/ Interim Art, London She stops people in the street, gives them a pen and paper then asks them to write whatever they feel like.

Photo-montage by Erin Chase. I purely loved how these three images work together as a triptych. Very clever. The landscapes used seem to be endless and seem to be quite serene and isolated