A bi-weekly podcast about art and culture (and especially the stuff in between). Studio 360’s Sean Rameswaram talks to the people who make the memes.
Eric Molinsky was on the original team behind the Nickelodeon show Rugrats. As the years have passed, he's seen people imagine how the Rugrats would look today — and he doesn't like it.
Australian photographer and artist Jane Long took a collection of old photos and transformed them into fanciful illustrations of magical worlds and improbable situations.
Fractals are everywhere in our lives. You've certainly seen them before, even if you don't know it. Tree branches, feathers, leaf veins, blood vessels, fractal, fractal, fractal and fractal. An art exhibit celebrates these intriguing natural creations, by recreating them with man-made objects.
Valentina Vladimirovna Tereshkova was the first woman in space — and she's incredible. We can thank the latest season of Orange is the New Black for reintroducing her to us.
Summer in New York City is loud, but this art exhibition could be just the relief city dwellers need. Here's one problem: The exhibition is in Lisbon.
Each of the signs tells a story about a hotel, the country that it's in and what could be going on behind that closed door.
There's a library-centric hashtag that is catching on in the wider book-loving world: #bookface, in which bibliophiles take photos of themselves completing the cover art of various books.
The Rawiya photography collective is made of only women, the first in the Middle East. Their recent exhibit gives new voice to often unheard women from that part of the world.
An art collective called Dawn of Man is no stranger to projecting huge images on the sides of buildings and other big urban structures. This time, they're using images of people sleeping for a project called Projection Napping, hoping to to remind people that you can still find peace in the city.
Sarah Rosado loves breakfast cereal — preferably with bananas. But that's when she's eating the cereal. She also uses breakfast cereal in her art, making portraits of famous musicians.
For years, the Lego world has been mostly's a boy's world, even if girls played with them as much or more than their boy classmates. That's slowly started to change, but artist Maia Weinstock wanted to give the change a little kick.