Tiny, biologically accurate sculptures of birds and animals by Hungarian biologist and miniaturist Fanni Sandor.
Each can take up to two weeks to create, forgoing moulds for embossing and pin-ended tools (the robin’s nest alone took three days.)
But you don’t care about that. Because you only hear the sound of her name.
‘Sweet Dreams’: large scale hyperrealistic sculptures by Peter Anton.
The doughnut box is 1.5 metres across, the chocolate assortment is 1.2 metres square.
The choc ice is 2 kilometres long (no it’s not).
Who Made the World by Cliodhna Cussen (Sinn Féin TD Aengus Ó Snodaigh’s mother) at The Herbert Park Hotel, Ballsbridge, Dublin 4.
Or ‘spot on”?
Irish Plogging Divas tweets:
Art in Blackrock, Co. Dublin; representation of contemporary Irish political talks: statues of stone trying to carry the same load in three different directions simultaneously. Such culture to consume at night for free! Thank you.
But he would not quit.
The mukimono of Japanese artist Takehiro Kishimoto – intricate geometric patterns and elaborate leaves and blooms incised into fruit and vegetables.
An anamorphic sculpture by Austrian artist Thomas Medicus featuring a cube composed of 144 glass strips painted in acrylic with four scenes which reveal themselves with each 90 turn.
The piece was inspired by a 1974 paper by American philosopher Thomas Nagel entitled ‘What Is It Like To Be A Bat?’
tldr: we can never really know.