We’ve got examples of humans displaying their ingenuity with benches, balloons, lights and marshmallows. We’ve got a blind man who produces striking paintings by feeling the textures with his fingers. And of course we’ve got humans displaying quirky and amusing creativity. And at least one case of a human who could use a little more ingenuity.
In 2001, John Bramblitt lost his eyesight after an epileptic episode. By using textured paint, John can tell where he painted and what, allowing him to virtually “see” the painting.
Photographer Charles Pétillon photographs arranged configurations of white balloons in a variety of environments.
Artist Thomas Jackson suspends swarms of objects mid-air for His “Emergent Behavior” Series.
Rohan Sharad Dahotre loves to doodle on animal pics.
By using carefully placed programmable LED lights attached to kayak paddles, instruments and other objects Ontario-based photographer Stephen Orlando translates movement into photographic light paintings. The LED lights and a long exposure allow Orlando to track these movements through space, following arms and bows with light trails that extend out from the body and instrument. The images are not altered with Photoshop.