A squiggly, squirmy, slightly unnerving exploration of movement and volume by Canadian experimental artist Mike Pelletier.
You may also like his deflated fruit, but that’s entirely your business.
It’s all in your mind.
Visitors are presented with a gyrating, wiggling abstract animation that tracks and mimics their movements via 47,000 possible variations.
The animation becomes more agile as it learns the specific movements of the observer. The exhibition runs until the end of August, if you’re passing.
The anthropomorphised pots of Clementine Keith-Roach.
Currently part of the Ladies Paradise exhibition at Grace Belgravia in London.
The sounds of the Amazon rainforest rendered as visuals by digital artist Andy Thomas. To wit:
I see sounds as moving shapes and colours in my imagination. Bringing these to life is the challenging part. There are many countless hours drawing sketches and testing particle effects. Some of the results are more refined and closely match my imagination than others.
Previously: Eye Candy: Synthetic Nature
The artful architecture of France, captured by photographer Sebastien Weiss.
Above: Tour Aillaud in Nanterre; Le Centre National d’Entraînement, Paris; Houx de Créteil in Créteil; Grande Arche in Paris; ZAC du Coteau in Arcueil; Stade Jean-Bouin and La Cité Curial-Cambrai in Paris.
Wheel thrown vases, cups and bowls pleasingly hand-finished before glazing by ceramic artist Abe Haruya.
Noh for yeh.
A collection of images (wherein clouds of pristine white balloons add sudden, bizarre contextualisation to various buildings and natural structures) by French photographer Charles Pétillon.
Even he of the 54m long Covent Garden Cloud.
Invasions: currently on show at Magda Danysz Gallery in Paris.