We love the way discarded and found objects — or fragments of them – are transformed into public art. Here’s a small sampling:
#111111; font-family: Arial, 'Helvetica Neue', Helvetica, sans-serif; font-size: 10px; font-variant: normal; -webkit-text-stroke-color: initial;">Known for his iconic life-size stick figures that have surfaced throughout the globe, East London-based #2361a1;" href="http://stik.org/">Stik has attained celebrity status with #2361a1;" href="http://www.randomhouse.co.uk/editions/stik/9781780893334" target="_blank">Random House‘s recent release of his first #2361a1;" href="http://www.randomhouse.co.uk/editions/stik/9781780893334">book. Here is an interview with the artist while in London last month: #ffffff; -webkit-text-stroke-color: initial;" href="http://streetartnyc.org/#sthash.VCdsi0KJ.dpuf" target="_blank">See more
You don't just have to be a kid to go. Here's a look inside Jeppe Hein‘s delightful open-air exhibit, Please Touch the Art curated by Nicholas Baume and brought to us by the Public Art Fund.
For the past several months, visitors of all ages to the High Line have been busily constructing and reconstructing an imaginary cityscape. Presented by Danish-Icelandic artist Olafur Eliasson, the collectivity project, an installation of two tons of white LEGO® bricks, is part of the High Line’s open-air group exhibition, Panorama. - See more